is a natural landmark, therefore the project should strenghten and take care of this feature by its presence in the territory. The object of our design was that the other landmark- the museum and the park- could be distinguished from their immediate environment, both during the day and at night. This does not prevent us integrating the mu-seum into the hillside, adapting it to the place both in formal cha-racteristics and in the choice of materials that make up the bu-ilding's skin. The topography of the park should be hardly modified by the new building, just so much as it makes possible exploring it comfortably.
The proposal creates new pathways and flowerbeds and the roads have concrete pavement to straightedge the land where it is necessary. Meanwhile, in other areas recycled wood will be laid down, with the sensation as if they were floating over the field. The paths at some areas convert into viewpoints from that the visitors can have a special view on the landscape.
People can feel like being in a cave while outside of the building, because if we pass under the piece that attempts to settle on the one of the entrance zone, we arrive to a courtyard that is partly covered by the building. Here we had the opportunity to create a close-to-nature resting zone. The open auditorium has been integrated into the museum building as part of the very characteristic topography of the site, and it also helps to shape the above described court. As it is well protected by its own shape, it also has very good acoustic features.
The visitors arriving at the lobby get to the upper floor by a lift or taking the stairs- and from this place descending on a gentle slope, make the museum-route until they arrive to the lobby again. In the final section there is a temporary exhibition hall, which could be the beginning of the route, or be operated autonomously. The museum can also be discovered from the opposite direction due to its bow shape, because the two ends join by the elevator and the staircase.