Pavilion sculpture by Max Bill

Zürich

Zürich: Hardturm Richtung Bern

Zürich: Hardturm Richtung Bern

Zürich: Schweighofstrasse

Zürich: Schweighofstrasse

Zürich: KV Zürich Business School - Hardbrücke

Zürich: KV Zürich Business School - Hardbrücke

Zürich: Dolder Sports

Zürich: Dolder Sports

Leutschenbach: Gebäude des SF

Leutschenbach: Gebäude des SF

Zürich (Kreis 6): Zürichsee - ETH Zürich - Technopark - Zürich, Zürich HB - Prime Tower - Universität Zürich - Schweizerisches Nationalmuseum - Uetliberg

Zürich (Kreis 6): Zürichsee - ETH Zürich - Technopark - Zürich, Zürich HB - Prime Tower - Universität Zürich - Schweizerisches Nationalmuseum - Uetliberg

Zürich › Nord: KV Zürich Business School - Hard One - Best Carwash - Hardbrücke - Escher Wyss - Schiffbau - Jumbo compact Zürich - Abaton

Zürich › Nord: KV Zürich Business School - Hard One - Best Carwash - Hardbrücke - Escher Wyss - Schiffbau - Jumbo compact Zürich - Abaton

Zürich: Zoo Zürich

Zürich: Zoo Zürich

Zürich: ETH Zentrum

Zürich: ETH Zentrum

Zürich (Kreis 1) / Hochschulen: Bellevue

Zürich (Kreis 1) / Hochschulen: Bellevue

Zürich: Zoo Zürich

Zürich: Zoo Zürich

Zürich (Kreis 4) / Hard: Kreis 5 - Primetower

Zürich (Kreis 4) / Hard: Kreis 5 - Primetower

Zürich

Zürich

Zürich: Boot Zurisee

Zürich: Boot Zurisee

Zürich (Kreis 1): Stadthaus

Zürich (Kreis 1): Stadthaus

Zürich (Kreis 6): Landesmuseum - Erweiterungsbau

Zürich (Kreis 6): Landesmuseum - Erweiterungsbau

Zürich: Livespotting - Uetliberg

Zürich: Livespotting - Uetliberg

The Swiss artist Max Bill created this walk-in "Pavilion Sculpture" in 1983, which may be viewed on its prime position on the Bahnhofstrasse. The stone sculpture, with its pillars, arches and plinths, is certainly one of the best-known works by the late Max Bill.

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Max Bill (1908-1994) made a name for himself as an artist, architect, painter, graphic designer and sculptor. In the 1930’s, his success made him an exponent of the Swiss art scene. He devoted himself to concrete art, which has the aim of translating abstract ideas into concrete objects. Together with other Swiss artists, he was a representative of the Zurich School of Concrete Art, which was inspired by Wassily Kandinsky and Paul Klee.

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