Museum
Global·Local
13 Projects 


224p / pur & jacket / USD 38
한국내: 42,000원
ISSN_2092-5190



from Korea
from other Countries
Museum from Village, Museum to the World


Museum; Global·Local
Museum from Village, Museum to the World_Silvio Carta
The Evolution of Global Museums_Anna Roos

San Francisco Museum of Modern Art Expansion_Snøhetta
New Tate Modern_Herzog & de Meuron
The Broad Museum_Diller Scofidio + Renfro
Kunstmuseum Basel_Christ & Gantenbein
National Museum of African American History and Culture_Freelon Adjaye Bond / SmithGroup
International Museum of the Baroque_Toyo Ito & Associates, Architects
MAAT Museum of Art, Architecture and Technology_AL_A
Local Museums; From Village to the World_Aldo Vanini
Archeopark Pavlov_Architektonicka Kancelar Radko Kvet
Pachacamac Museum_Llosa Cortegana Arquitectos
Miyahata Jomon Museum_Furuichi and Associates
Torsby Finnskogscentrum_Bornstein Lyckefors Architects
National Museum in Szczecin_KWK Promes
Wasit Natural Reserve Visitor Center_X - Architects


지역박물관, 범세계박물관
지역박물관, 범세계박물관
_실비오 까르따
범세계 박물관의 진화_안나 로스

샌프란시스코 현대미술관 증축_스노헤타
테이트 모던 미술관 분관_헤르조그 앤 드 뫼론
브로드 박물관_딜러 스코피디오 + 렌프로
바젤 미술관_크리스트 앤 간텐바인
워싱턴 국립흑인역사문화박물관_프리론 아자예 본드/스미스 그룹
푸에블라 바로크 미술관_도요 이토 앤 어쏘시츠, 아키텍츠
벨렝 복합문화박물관_AL_A
지역의 특성을 담은 박물관_알도 바니니
파블로프 고고학 박물관_아르끼텍토니츠카 깐셀라즈 라드코 크옛
빠차까막 박물관_리요사 꼬르떼가나 아르끼떽또스
미야하타 조몬문화박물관_후루이치 앤 어쏘시츠
토스비 핀족생활사박물관_본스타인 리키포슈 아키텍츠
슈체친 국립박물관_KWK 프로메스
와시트 자연보호구역 전시관_X-아키텍츠



The Evolution of Global Museums


Like other urban types of buildings, museums are unique presences in cities. With their image, activities and contents, they characterise the urban contexts in which they sit. The Guggenheim in New York and Bilbao are clear examples of the active role that museums play, where these buildings have become icons in which not only residents, but also the international tourist population recognise itself. As cultural institutions, museums play a major role in the city’s public life, preserving the history of the urban, social and cultural contexts, whilst promoting their future. Whether buildings dedicated to local activities in a remote village, or global institutions that propel cultural life in the city, all museums around the world share a similar mission: to protect contextual histories, and disseminate them through people, reaching residents as well as international visitors. written by Silvio Carta


Where there is a good collection and high quality architecture, museums have the capacity to revive and sustain cities and be their cultural heart, pulsating with energy and activity that extends far beyond the ‘mere’ appreciation of art. Museums, like the Tate Modern in London, which has become a magnet for the art lovers, epitomizes the new generation of museums, where tourists and locals congregate en masse to see world-class art in all its enticing guises. With the aid of seven specific museums: MAAT in Lisbon, the National Museum of African American History and Culture in Washington D.C, MOMA in San Francisco, the Broad Museum in Los Angeles, the Kunstmuseum in Basel, the International Museum of the Baroque in Puebla, Mexico, and the New Tate Modern in London, this essay examines how global museums have diversified their collections and their project briefs in order to enhance the allure of museums and looks at how this diversification has affected museum architecture. written by Anna Roos




Local Museums; From Village to the World


The sacred role of the arts in antiquity found spatial and architectural expression in the Museum, conceived as a place in which resident artists actively celebrated the divinities dedicated to the arts.
In the following centuries, the celebration of divinities shifted to community rulers, who accumulated magnificent art collections in their palaces or in dedicated buildings for the personal pleasure of ownership and to sanction their own glory and wealth. However, following the Hegelian process, the course of history shows the ongoing struggle of the lower classes to acquire equal status and ‘recognition’ with respect to the ‘masters’.
Gradually, the lower classes, which were the larger part of the community, became conscious of the power which stemmed from their traditions, as founding elements of their own culture. Through awareness of a specific popular identity, they claimed for themselves the social recognition that the ruling classes had built on the edge of a sword.
Folk traditions have evolved from being the subject of study for anthropologists to elements of strong social and political value. Conventional museums dedicated to the highest forms of artistic expression have provided a model for the transformation of humble manifestations of work and folklore into powerful tools that can strengthen the identity of a community. Museums of identity proliferate, not only as centers of tourism and mutual cultural understanding, projecting provincial realities to a global audience, but also as self-referential symbols of the communities themselves.
written by Aldo Vanini