The museum is a good errand, an architect, an opportunity to make an unforgettable and widely recognized official statement. But the effectiveness of the initial splash in the magazine design will be measured, and for countless visitors who have encountered buildings and their content for several years. They will also be back from their visits full of excitement, telling family and friends, don’t miss this amazing attraction? Or frustration, disappointment, and the reputation of negative word of mouth? In order to maximize the comfort level of visitors, self-awareness and purpose, as well as enjoyment and learning ability, an exhibition designer’s point of view is invaluable. How will visitors respond to space, texture, color, furniture styles and arrangements, lighting, window views, and other architectural elements?
Architects and exhibition designers can coordinate these components to create a personal experience that is aesthetically pleasing for visitors to fit the architectural form. At Fort Wayne, Indiana’s Lincoln Museum, the architect’s opportunity was a corporate office building in the 1970s, with walls off the busy downtown streets. With the eyes of heavy-duty trucks communicating outside the building, exhibition designers and architects have developed a plan to open up and glaze to the lobby. Through a variety of thematic graphics and beautiful lighting, the museum advertises that it has thousands of people every day.
A similar solution is planned for the brand new design of the Columbia River Maritime Museum, by Fletcher Faldorf, Oregon Aite. On the street of a museum’s display window gives the immersive environment of passing drivers and pedestrians, an attractive lifeboat for the Coast Guard rescue mission. Integrate exhibits and architecture. Unfortunately, it often happens in the worst case, the museum gallery exhibits designers to fill the black box. When little or no consideration is given to the main message, the topic content, and the objects and media may display the type, it is likely that the black box will prove to be too small, outfit, or poor exhibition plan configuration. Visitors were disappointed to find an elegant museum building whose exhibits seemed to be a dispensable thing. This can be avoided in the earliest planning stages brought by the exhibition designer.
In the Natural History Museum in the Pacific Northwest, architects first outlined the traditional lobby. The exhibition designer suggested incorporating a bold theme: a cave-like lava tube, sound, smell and other special effects. This unusual entrance reached like a hand into the lobby and pulled people into the exhibition. A dynamic museum program mission-driven, with the key to take home and subtly convey the message through architectural structures and exhibition design. The overall experience of the visitor, from arrival to departure, “must, display” objects and images, appropriate media and audiovisual experiences, opportunities for interpretation of the museum’s appearance and grounds, and themed lobby, retail, food service, As well as other public places these are just a few examples of the potential for collaboration between architects and exhibition designers.
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