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Organic architecture 

'The straight line belongs to man the curve to God. 'Antoni Gaudi

It's also known as “bionic architecture”. The term bionic architecture refers to a movement of design and construction of expressive building whose layout and lines are borrowed by nature. Vernacular architecture was innately organic, as vernacular architecture is based on natural form structure and simple local material. Inspired by the proverb “form follows function ”. In the new age organic architecture has reached new heights by employing newer materials and technology in the application of natural shapes to create continuity in the building. Origin

The term organic architecture was invented by great architect Frank Lloyd wright (1867-1959). Although the word “organic” usually refers plants or animals or anything related to nature but his interpretation was an idea which was to promote harmony between man made structure and nature around through design approach as a unified composition. He believed that building should complement its environment, building should work as a cohesive organism.

In extreme cases, as with the work of Antoni Gaudi, buildings really do seem to be plants oranimals growing naturally out of the ground rather than being projected unnaturally into the sky.Gaudi created a form of architecture made up of what appeared to be bones and sinews, or tendrilsand shoots. Architects like Bruce Goff and Herb Greene shaped a shaggy architecture that might be home for animals and insects as well as human beings. Frank Lloyd Wright, one of the century's most influential architects, left a legacy of Organic buildings that fit into the depths of rural America as they do in the grid iron Manhattan. Imre Makovecz, who founded an entire school of Organic architects and craftsmen in Hungary, described his designs as 'building beings', and indeed at the irstrange and haunting best they really do feel as if they are alive and breathing.

What all the buildings of this type have in common is the sense of being close to nature, either in terms of location or materials used in their construction. Each of the buildings is highlyindividualistic and none is held back by precedent or convention. They are all in their own way highly emotional buildings, but unlike the architectural expression of Postmodernism, none is cynical, too clever or too knowing. Quite the reverse: most have innocence about them, each anattempt to take architecture into unknown waters.

Veering between the eccentric and the proudly magnificent, this loose fraternity of building includes some of the century's most likeable as well as curious. With increasing concern for ecological issues and the natural world, it seems likely that Organic architecture will blossom ratherthan wilt.