La Biennale di Venezia

03 May 2018

‘No More Free Space?’ asks the Pavilion of Singapore at the 16th International Architecture Exhibition

La Biennale di Venezia
Sale d’Armi, Arsenale
26 May – 25 November 2018

Commissioned by the DesignSingapore Council (Dsg) of the Ministry of Communications and Information, and the Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA), and curated by the Singapore University of Technology and Design (SUTD) in collaboration with the National University of Singapore’s Department of Architecture (NUS), the Singapore Pavilion asks if there is indeed No More Free Space? in the island state, in response to the overarching theme Freespace conceptualised by curators Yvonne Farrell and Shelley McNamara.
No More Free Space? tells the story of how, in spite of the lack of free space, Singapore-based architects, urban planners and place-makers have creatively found ways to bring delightful free spaces to the city’s everyday life.
The exhibition, which marks the country’s sixth showcase at the International Architecture Exhibition, La Biennale di Venezia, since 2004, celebrates how architects and planners have innovated and borrowed from nature to create useful and delightful spaces and places.
Set against the backdrop of Singapore’s compact urban environment, the exhibition features 12 Singapore-based projects that showcase the resourcefulness of the architects, their inspirations and the realisation of ideas, while borrowing natural resources such as light, air, greenery and water. Each of the 12 projects featured shows imagination, openness, discovery and resolution to turn constraints into possibilities.  The projects also tap into social capital in order to bring joy and connect people to the larger community. 
The Pavilion’s centrepiece features an immersive installation, an ethereal cloud made of skilfully handcrafted acrylic knots gently suspended in the vast spaces of the Sale d’Armi – a venue provided by the National Arts Council. Complete with a multi-sensory projection of lights, sounds and images of Singapore, the pavilion invites visitors to immerse themselves in the spaces within the cloud and enjoy the multi-sensorial installation – in itself an example of a resourceful, unexpected free space. The presentation will be restaged in Singapore in 2019 to engage the public about turning Singapore’s physical constraints into possibilities with imagination and creativity.

No More Free Space? hopes to be a testimony of how the creative freedom of mind has the power to turn space constraints into a myriad of alternative possibilities.

Singapore is a unique, multi-cultural, multi-ethnic island city-state with a population of about 5.6 million people on a land area of just 720 km2.  Its dense urban fabric has to support a multitude of uses and needs whilst dealing with spatial constraints.

More than 400 times smaller than Italy, Singapore has turned its constraints into opportunity by re-imagining what a highly compact city can be. As a city and nation-state, Singapore has to set aside land not just for housing, utilities, business, water catchment and recreation, but it also has to ensure there is land for future growth to keep the economy thriving and vibrant.
“The Singapore story is one of overcoming constraints and turning adversity into opportunity. The Singapore Pavilion embodies this ethos. Our architects have not allowed limited physical space to limit their ambitions. They have used their imagination to create more with less, which is also relevant for a rapidly urbanising Asia and the world. The aim of our Pavilion is to share Singapore’s experience with others facing similar challenges – how we have overcome constraints through design to build a better home for our people,” said Minister for Communications and Information, Mr S Iswaran.
“Delightful spaces are places we love to be in; they are where we create shared memories and make emotional connections. Whether it’s a community kitchen in the unused space of a public housing development, or a library in a shopping mall, good design can make us feel positively about a space. The Singapore Pavilion spotlights the best examples of our architects shaping an innovative and loveable city by design,” said Mr Mark Wee, Executive Director (Designate) of the DesignSingapore Council (Dsg) and Co-Commissioner of the Singapore Pavilion.
“Singapore is one of the world’s most liveable cities, an outcome of integrated and long-term planning, with priority placed on good architecture and urban design. The articulation of good design in our spaces not only sparks imagination, but can also evoke wonder and turn spaces from the functional and utilitarian into a delightful community asset. The Singapore Pavilion this year, showcases creative brilliance in the design of our public and private spaces, bringing vibrancy and delight to the people,” said Mr Larry Ng, Group Director of Architecture and Urban Design Excellence at the Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA) and Co-Commissioner of the Singapore Pavilion.
“SUTD is honoured to lead the curation of this year’s Singapore Pavilion at the Venice Biennale. Through ‘No More Free Space?’, my fellow curators from architectural practice, SUTD and NUS hope to present to the world the delightful possibilities of designing spaces out of limited or even non-existent free space. Drawing from the best 12 Singapore projects, we hope to spur our imagination of the possibilities and elicit an appreciation of free space of architecture,” said Prof Erwin Viray, Head of the Architecture and Sustainable Design pillar at the Singapore University of Technology and Design.


About the DesignSingapore Council
DesignSingapore Council’s (Dsg) vision is for Singapore to be an innovation-driven economy and a loveable city through design by 2025. As the national agency that promotes design, our mission is to develop the design sector, help Singapore use design for innovation and growth, and make life better in this UNESCO Creative City of Design. Dsg is a division of the Ministry of Communications and Information.
About the Urban Redevelopment Authority of Singapore (URA) 
The Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA) is Singapore's land use planning and conservation agency. Our mission is "to make Singapore a great city to live, work and play". We strive to create an endearing home and a vibrant and sustainable future city through far-sighted planning and innovation, in partnership with the community.
URA’s multi-faceted role includes being the main government land sales agent. Through the sale of State land, we attract and channel private capital investment to develop sites to support economic and social development. We also partner the community to enliven our public spaces to create a car-lite, people-friendly and liveable city for all to enjoy. In shaping a distinctive city, URA also promotes architecture and urban design excellence. Visit for more information.
About the Singapore University of Technology and Design       
The Singapore University of Technology and Design (SUTD) is Singapore’s fourth public university, and one of the first universities in the world to incorporate the art and science of design and technology into a multi-disciplinary curriculum. SUTD was established in collaboration with the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) and seeks to advance knowledge and nurture technically-grounded leaders and innovators to serve societal needs.
Also in collaboration with Zhejiang University and Singapore Management University, SUTD, a research-intensive university, is distinguished by its unique East and West academic programmes which incorporate elements of entrepreneurship, management and design thinking. Graduate opportunities include the Master of Architecture, the Master of Science in Urban Science, Policy and Planning, and various SUTD PhD programmes.
About National University of Singapore (NUS) and the Department of Architecture, NUS School of Design and Environment
A leading global university centred in Asia, the National University of Singapore (NUS) is Singapore’s flagship university, which offers a global approach to education and research, with a focus on Asian perspectives and expertise. NUS has 17 faculties and schools across three campuses. Over 38,000 students from 100 countries enrich the community with their diverse social and cultural perspectives. NUS also strives to create a supportive and innovative environment to promote creative enterprise within its community.  
The Department of Architecture, which is part of the NUS School of Design and Environment, was established in 1958. Today, NUS Architecture offers a wide range of programmes, including landscape architecture, urban design, urban planning and integrated sustainable design. Building on the strength of its rich heritage and visionary leadership, NUS Architecture is poised to remain at the forefront of global excellence in architectural education and research, with a focus on high density Asian cities in the tropics. For more information on NUS and NUS Architecture, please visit and

Annex A
Commissioned by DesignSingapore Council and Urban Redevelopment Authority
Co-Commissioners Mark Wee, Executive Director (Designate), DesignSingapore Council
Larry Ng Lye Hock, Group Director, Architecture & Urban Design Excellence, Urban Redevelopment Authority and Registrar, Board of Architects, Singapore
Lead Curator Prof Erwin Viray, Head of Pillar, Architecture and Sustainable Design, Singapore University of Technology and Design
Curatorial Collaborator Prof Ho Puay-Peng, Head, Department of Architecture, National University of Singapore
Curators Dr Chong Keng Hua, Assistant Professor, Architecture and Sustainable Design, Singapore University of Technology and Design
Tomohisa Miyauchi, Senior Lecturer, Department of Architecture, School of Design and Environment, National University of Singapore
Wu Yen Yen, Director, Genome Architects Council Member of Singapore Institute of Architects, Adjunct Design Tutor, Department of Architecture, School of Design and Environment, National University of Singapore
Dr Jason Lim, Director, TakahashiLim A+D, Adjunct Assistant Professor,   Architecture and Sustainable Design, Singapore University of Technology and Design
Venue: Padiglione Singapore
Arsenale, Sale D’Armi Nord, parte b-c-d (1st floor),
La Biennale di Venezia

Campiello Tana 2169/F
30122 Venezia
To Visit:
Open for Public Viewing:
Date 26 May 2018 to 25 November 2018
Closed on Mondays
(except on May 28th, August 13th, September 3rd, November 19th)
Opening Hours: 10 am – 6 pm
10 am – 8 pm on Fridays and Saturdays till September 29th
Ticketing details may be found at:
Official Opening Ceremony 
Date: 25 May 2018, 3pm – 5pm
Annex B - Curator's Statement

Singapore – at just 720 square km with 5.6 million people – is one of the densest countries in the world. Can there be any free space left on this highly urbanised island state?
The story that the Singapore pavilion tells is of how we have created delightful free spaces, in spite of our size. It is a study of how architects and designers have innovated and borrowed from nature to create useful and delightful spaces and places.
Today, Singapore, which is more than 400 times smaller than Italy, is known for housing millions comfortably in high-rise apartments, reclaiming land for sea- and air-ports, carving out shared spaces and infrastructure, and ensuring all sectors of the economy have room to grow. Constraints have been our most powerful innovation spur.
Yet, even as limited resources are distributed scrupulously, our architects and designers have not lost sight of the famous triad by Roman architect Vitruvius: Firmitas, Utilitas, Venustas. Interpreted contemporarily as Stability, Commodity, and Delight.
Our tropical, high-density urban environment serves as both the context and inspiration for architects and designers to innovate new sensorial experiences through various dimensions. They borrow free natural resources like light, air and water to refresh our senses; they tap social capital to bring joy and excitement of being part of society. They imagine spaces that did not exist by going upwards, sideways or underground.
Step into the Singapore pavilion and a cloud of handcrafted acrylic knots invites visitors to experience the myriad forms of delightful free spaces. Immerse in the sights and sounds of Singapore through a multi-sensorial experience of lighting, sounds and imagery.
This showcase celebrates the generosity of space- and place-making through openness, discovery and resolve, and aims to start a conversation about the creative freedom of the mind that turns constraints into possibilities.

Annex C - Exhibition Content
Lucky Shophouse Chang Architects
We restored an old book store to become a residential house and, instead of maximising its built-up area, transformed the concrete backyard into a single-story extension and a garden, thus offering breathing spaces and green spaces for the family to enjoy.
T House Linghao Architects
We brought the garden, the sun, rain, and breeze into the house with a partially submerged yet open living room, where the occupants of the house can live together, grow plants and enjoy the outdoors indoor.
SkyTerrace@Dawson SCDA Architects Pte Ltd
We designed inter-connected but separate loft units in high-rise public housing to allow young families to live close to their elderly parents, whilst retaining the privacy and independence of both parties.
Khoo Teck Puat Hospital CPG Consultants Pte Ltd
& RMJM Hillier (Design Consultant & Medical Planner)
We integrated the neighbouring pond into the overall hospital design, and transformed the hospital into a waterfront health-promoting park for patients and residents in the vicinity to use for exercise, recreation, interaction and recuperation.
Enabling Village WOHA Architects Pte Ltd
We adapted a former vocational institute into an inclusive space – integrating education, work, training, retail and lifestyle – that connects people with disabilities to residents in nearby housing estates and to the wider community.
Library@Orchard Singapore Polytechnic
& New Space Architects Pte Ltd
& DIA Brand Consultants
We conceived a more engaging public library in a shopping mall, using design -thinking to study the needs and interests of library users and the community.
Bishan – Ang Mo Kio Park Ramboll Studio Dreiseitl Pte Ltd
We turned a storm water canal back into a free- flowing river, which meanders through a park, to bring back bio-diversity, and to bring people closer to water and let them interact with it, enjoy it, and cherish it.
Southern Ridges Henderson Waves by
RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd
in collaboration with IJP Corporation Ltd, UK

Alexandra Arch and Forest Walk by
LOOK Architects Pte Ltd
We connected five parks and gardens in the southern part of Singapore by picturesque bridges and pathways into a 10-kilometre stretch of green open spaces where visitors can enjoy the best panoramic view of the city, harbour and the Southern Islands.
The Caterpillar’s Cove Lekker Architects Pte Ltd
We reimagined a conventional office space into an adaptive open plan for young children to play and learn through exploration and self-regulation – a model for other early-childhood learning facilities.
Goodlife! Makan DP Architects Pte Ltd
Using food as a connector, we converted an empty space below a public housing block into a communal kitchen to re-connect stay-alone seniors to the wider community through cooking and dining activities.
i Light Marina Bay ZARCH Collaboratives Pte Ltd
To prepare for the growth of the city centre, we have been reclaiming the city’s waterfront since the 1970s. The Marina Bay district is testament to this national effort and has become a top destination for business and recreation where large-scale events, such as i Light Marina Bay Light Art Festival, are held – reclaiming the waterfront and its public spaces for the community.
Community Living Rooms Residents of Jurong East & Tampines
Singapore University of Technology and Design
National University of Singapore
Residents of several public housing estates engaged in dialogues with town managers and designers, and collaboratively transformed unused corners into community living rooms and open farms for everyone.
Annex D - Design Concept

No More Free Space, we augment our living environment to create delight.
Light, movement, sound, smell, texture; the Singapore Pavilion introduces an augmented atmosphere that we call home. Vivid scenes of architectural spaces are projected onto the ground, accompanied by ambient sounds and scents, immersing the visitor in a distinct, multi-sensorial experience.
A gardener tending to plants on a farm above a hospital; two friends talking at the centre of a house that is open to the sky; wildlife reclaiming a park that was once a concrete drain; laughter of children resonating in the playscape of a kindergarten.
The pavilion showcases 12 selected Singapore projects through these multi-modal experiences. Each tells a story of transcending constraints, by borrowing what is in natural abundance, to create delightful results. Of finding design freedom through ingenuity.
Floating above the projections is the centrepiece of the pavilion—an intricate and ethereal lattice cloud. Its outline—2 inverted pyramids—evoke the ceiling shape of the Sale d’Armi. The projections are cast from the cloud, with its tips focusing on these selected scenes/vignettes.
The cloud combines geometric exactitude and the human touch. Computer code generates the overall lattice structure, yet each module is knotted together by hand. Made from ordinary acrylic, the cloud traps, bends and allows light to pass through, creating a beguiling visual spectacle.
The cloud also responds. It is programmed to transmit light from above that shifts in colour and intensity to complement the projected videos below. Sensing movement, a series of translucent ceramic end-pieces glow to invite visitors to interact with the cloud. In these moments of encounter, we hope to convey the possibilities of light: as a medium of expression, an essential quality of space, and a resource free to all.
At the end of the pavilion, by the tall Venetian windows, is a space of temporary repose. Visitors are invited to pause: to browse a library of books; rest on a collection of benches designed in Singapore; or listen to recorded interviews of the 12 selected architects.
In the spirit of generosity that underlies the 2018 Venice Biennale, the Singapore Pavilion wishes to share the methods, knowledge and experiences of our architects, who overcame latent constraints in their project to create private and public spaces that bring delight its inhabitants.  
The answer to No More Free Space? This is the starting condition for new creative possibilities.
- Written by Jason Lim and Wu Yen Yen, Curators and Designers, VBIAE Singapore Pavilion 2018

Annex E - Profile of Commissioners and Curatorial Team

Mark Wee, Co-Commissioner

Mark Wee joined the DesignSingapore Council (Dsg) as Executive Director (Designate) in March 2018. Before joining Dsg, he was the founder and principal of ANNEX A, a design, innovation and architectural consultancy that takes a design thinking approach to crafting human-centred experiences.
He is a pioneer in using design thinking to shape innovative human-centred experiences across products, services, and environments. He is also an award-winning designer and architect.
He represented Singapore at the 11th Venice Biennale International Architecture Exhibition with work from UNION Experience, where he was a founding partner. From 2011 to 2016, he led the Experience Design studio, the strategic design and innovation practice that he started at ONG&ONG. He has redefined user experience for clients such as the Housing Development Board, Singapore Airlines, the Singapore Stock Exchange, FRANK by OCBC, Sentosa, UOB, alongside many others across both private and public sectors. He also served as an adjunct lecturer at the National University of Singapore (NUS)'s Institute of System Science (ISS), teaching digital service design and innovation practice.
He is interested in the design and shaping of places to strengthen identity and community in the city, as well as the integration of the digital into the physical world for the re-imagination of city life. His book Let's Experience Design! is available in most major physical and online bookstores.


Larry Ng, Co-Commissioner

Larry Ng is the Group Director of Architecture and Urban Design Excellence (AUDE), Urban Redevelopment Authority (URA), which is the planning and conservation authority of Singapore. He spearheads URA's effort to promote architecture and urban design excellence and to raise public awareness and appreciation of Singapore's built environment.
Larry has also been appointed by the Minister for National Development as the Registrar of the Board of Architects, Singapore since 2006, with the mission to enhance competency, integrity and professionalism of the practice of architecture in Singapore. As the Registrar, he chaired the ASEAN Mutual Recognition Agreement on Architectural Services from 2006 to 2009 and was instrumental in setting up the ASEAN Architects Council. He also served as Chairman of the ASEAN Business Services Sectoral Working Group from 2010 to 2017, with the mission to achieve mobility of professionals within ASEAN. He was also involved in the APEC Architect Project since 2006 and was also instrumental in setting up the new Reciprocal Recognition Framework.
Larry was actively involved in the World Cities Summit (WCS) since its inauguration in 2008 and served as the Managing Director from 2012 to 2017. WCS is an exclusive and premier global platform for government leaders and industry experts to address liveable and sustainable city challenges, share integrated urban solutions and forge new partnerships. The key events include organising the Mayors Forum, the Young Leaders Symposium and the Lee Kuan Yew World City Prize Lecture, Forum and the Award Ceremony and Banquet. He has been appointed as the Prize Secretary for the Lee Kuan Yew World City Prize since 2009. The Lee Kuan Yew World City Prize is a biennial international award that honours outstanding achievements and contributions to the creation of liveable, vibrant and sustainable urban communities around the world. The Prize is awarded to cities and recognises their key leaders and organisations for displaying foresight, good governance and innovation in tackling the many urban challenges faced, to bring about social, economic and environmental benefits in a holistic way to their communities. Through this Prize, Singapore hopes to facilitate the sharing of best practices in urban solutions among cities and spur further innovation in the area of sustainable urban development.

Erwin Viray, Lead Curator
Professor Erwin Viray is the Head of Pillar of Architecture and Sustainable Design in Singapore University of Technology and Design (SUTD). He was Global Excellence Professor at Kyoto Institute of Technology and Head of the Graduate School of Architecture and Design in 2012 for two years. In addition, he holds several professional leadership roles including Chief Communications Officer for the Kyoto Design Lab and a member of the Singapore President’s Design Awards jury since 2012 and the Chair of the jury since 2013. He is also an Award Ambassador for the LafargeHolcim Awards in Asia Pacific, a jury chair of archiprixSEA 2012 and 2016, a member of management board the TOTO Gallery MA, an Advisory Council member for the Barcelona Institute of Architecture. He has been Editor of the influential magazine, a+u (Architecture + Urbanism) since 1996.

Ho Puay-peng, Curatorial Collaborator

Professor Puay-peng Ho is Head of Department of Architecture, School of Design and Environment, National University of Singapore. Prior to joining NUS, he was Professor of Architecture and served as Director of School of Architecture and University Dean of Students at The Chinese University of Hong Kong. He received Master of Art in Architectural Studies (First Class Honours) and Diploma of Architecture from the University of Edinburgh, and practiced architecture in Edinburgh and Singapore. Subsequently, Puay-peng took up PhD research at the School of Oriental and African Studies at the University of London.  In the last 25 years, he has researched and published in the areas of Buddhist art and architecture, Chinese architectural history, vernacular architecture and history of modern architecture in China and Hong Kong.
He was conservation consultant, architect and adviser to some 100 conservation projects in Hong Kong, ranging from PMQ, Haw Par Villa, Comix Homebase, Oil Street Art Space, Court of Final Appeal, Former French Mission Building to New Campus for Chicago
University Booth School. He was also appointed to many public and private boards and committee, including as Chairman of the Lord Wilson Heritage Trust, member of Town Planning Board, Antiquities Advisory Board, Housing Authority. He was appointed Justice of the Peace by Hong Kong SAR Government. Currently, he has been appointed as a Patron of International Dunhuang Project, British Library.

Chong Keng Hua, Curator

Graduated with PhD in Architecture, Dr Keng Hua Chong is an Assistant Professor of Architecture and Sustainable Design at the Singapore University of Technology and Design (SUTD), where he leads the Social Urban Research Group (SURGe) and co-leads the Opportunity Lab (O-Lab). He is also the partner of COLOURS: Collectively Ours. Co-author of Second Beginnings: Senior Living Redefined (2018), and Creative Ageing Cities: Place Design with Older People in Asian Cities (2018), he is currently leading various research and design projects related to ageing, social architecture, and participatory community design across Asia. He was curator for the Singapore Pavilion at the Seoul Biennale of Architecture and Urbanism 2017.

Tomohisa Miyauchi, Curator

Tomohisa Miyauchi is Senior Lecturer at the Department of Architecture, National University of Singapore, conducting design studio and lectures. His teaching and research areas include architectural practice as entrepreneurship and experimentation, contemporary architectural theory, and curation in architecture. He received his Bachelor of Architecture from the Southern California Institute of Architecture (SCI-Arc) in 2000, and Master in Architecture from the Graduate School of Design at Harvard University (GSD) in 2004. He set up an architectural partnership in Tokyo shortly after graduating from SCI-Arc and was responsible for the design of a host of built projects relating to art, furniture, interior and architecture in Japan and China. In 2010, he was selected as one of the 20 emerging designers in “JAPAN DESIGN+” by the Ministry of Economy, Trade, and Industry (METI) of Japan. He was co-curator for the Singapore Pavilion at the 15th International Architecture Exhibition, La Biennale di Venezia, 2016.

Wu Yen Yen, Curator

Yen Yen Wu is a registered Architect practising in Singapore and Principal of Genome Architects. She received her Bachelor of Arts (Architectural Studies) from National University of Singapore, and Master of Architecture from Columbia University Graduate School of Architecture, Planning and Preservation (GSAPP) in 2003. She had worked on a number of local residential and commercial to larger-scaled hospitality projects in Asia and the Middle East before starting Genome Architects in 2009. Genome Architects has a portfolio of local private and several key public projects, premised on her interest in approaching design through understanding natural systems. She is also Adjunct Tutor at National University of Singapore, School of Architecture, and is a Council Member of Singapore Institute of Architects.

Jason Lim Teck Chye, Curator and Exhibition Designer

Jason Lim is an Adjunct Assistant Professor at SUTD and director of TakahashiLim A + D, a design consultancy based in Singapore. He received a doctorate from ETH Zurich, completing his dissertation at Gramazio Kohler Research. He also holds a Master of Engineering degree from the Stevens Institute of Technology, as well as a Bachelor of Architecture degree from Cornell University.

He worked previously as a PhD researcher at the Future Cities Lab in the Singapore-ETH centre, and as an architectural designer at BriggsKnowles Architecture + Design in New York City. In addition, he has taught at Parsons the New School for Design, Stevens Institute of Technology, and the National University of Singapore.

Annex F - Exhibitors (with project featured)

Lucky Shophouse
CHANG Architects
Founded in SINGAPORE, SINGAPORE, in 2000

T House
Linghao Architects
Founded in SINGAPORE, SINGAPORE, in 2000
SCDA Architects Pte Ltd
Founded in SINGAPORE, SINGAPORE, in 1995
Khoo Teck Puat Hospital
CPG Consultants Pte Ltd
Founded in SINGAPORE, SINGAPORE, in 1998
RMJM Hillier (Design Consultant & Medical Planner)
Enabling Village
WOHA Architects Pte Ltd
Founded in SINGAPORE, SINGAPORE, in 1994
Singapore Polytechnic
Founded in SINGAPORE, SINGAPORE, in 1954
New Space Architects Pte Ltd
Founded in SINGAPORE, SINGAPORE, in 2003
DIA Brand Consultants
Founded in LONDON, UNITED KINGDOM, in 1983
National Library Board
Founded in SINGAPORE, SINGAPORE, in 1995
Bishan – Ang Mo Kio Park
Ramboll Studio Dreiseitl Pte Ltd
Founded in ÜBERLINGEN, GERMANY, in 2007
Southern Ridges, Henderson Waves
RSP Architects Planners & Engineers Pte Ltd
Founded in SINGAPORE, SINGAPORE, in 1956
IJP Corporation Ltd
Founded in LONDON, UNITED KINGDOM, in 2004
Southern Ridges, Alexandra Arch and Forest Walk
LOOK Architects Pte Ltd
Founded in SINGAPORE, SINGAPORE, in 1993
The Caterpillar’s Cove
Lekker Architects Pte Ltd
Founded in SINGAPORE, SINGAPORE, in 2014
Goodlife! Makan
DP Architects Pte Ltd
Founded in SINGAPORE, SINGAPORE, in 1967
i Light Marina Bay
ZARCH Collaboratives Pte Ltd
Founded in SINGAPORE, SINGAPORE, in 2011

Community Living Room
Singapore University of Technology and Design
Founded in SINGAPORE, SINGAPORE, in 2009
National University of Singapore
Founded in SINGAPORE, SINGAPORE, in 1905