Study Architecture in Argentina, Architecture Schools in Argentina


Below is a list of schools that match what you are searching for:

Contact: Universidad Abierta Interamericana, UAI

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Chacabuco 90 - 1° Piso, Buenos Aires, Argentina
Contact: Universidad Argentina John F. Kennedy

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Bartolomé Mitre 1411, Buenos Aires, Argentina
Contact: Universidad Católica de la Plata

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Calle 13 Nro 1227 (1900), La Plata, Argentina
Contact: Universidad Católica de Santa Fe

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Contact: Universidad de Belgrano

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Zabala, 1837, Buenos Aires, Argentina
Contact: Universidad de Buenos Aires

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Student Orientation Office (DOE), 950 Uriburu St ., Buenos Aires, Argentina
Contact: Universidad Nacional de Córdoba

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Office of International Relations, Av. General Paz 154 – 1º Piso, Cordoba, Argentina
The National University of Cordoba is the oldest university in Argentina, being founded in 1613. Moreover, it stands as one of the oldest institutions of higher learning in the Americas, and is located in Cordoba, the capital of Cordoba Province. The school offers undergraduate and... See full description.
Contact: Universidad Nacional de la Plata

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Avda. 7 N° 776, La Plata , Buenos Aires, Argentina
Contact: Universidad Nacional del Litoral

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Contact: Universidad Nacional del Nordeste

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Contact: Universidad Torcuato Di Tella

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About Architecture in Argentina, Architecture Schools in Argentina

Congreso de Argentina in Buenos AiresArgentina, officially known as the Argentine Republic, is a South American country, bordered to the west and south by Chile, to the north by Bolivia and Paraguay and to the northeast by Brazil and Uruguay.  The country is a federation, made up of 23 provinces and the autonomous city of Buenos Aires, its capital and largest city.  With an area of nearly 2.8 million square kilometers, Argentina is the eighth-largest country in the world and the largest among Spanish-speaking nations.

Architecture in Argentina

The architecture of present day Argentina dates back to the beginning of Spanish colonization, although it was not until the 18th century that the cities of this great land reached their full magnificence.  Despite unprecedented urban growth, major cities throughout Argentina, including Buenos Aires, Cordoba, Salta and Mendoza, have managed to retain and preserve their colonial architectural roots and beauty.
 
The minimalism of the Rioplatenese baroque style is clearly reflected in many of the churches that still stand today in Buenos Aires, including the churches of San Ignacio, Nuestra Senora del Pilar, the Cathedral and the Cabildo—the work of Italian architects such as Andre Blanqui and Antonio Masella.
 
Following the wars for independence in Argentina, at the beginning of the 19th century, Italian and French architectural influences began to increase, characterized by an academic style that persisted until the early decades of the 20th century.  Attempts to renovate the cityscapes of the country took place during the latter half of the 19th century and the beginning of the 20th century, when the European tendencies penetrated into the country, reflected in many of the structures now found throughout Buenos Aires, including the Santa Felicitam Church, by Ernesto Bunge; the Central Post Office and Palace of Justice, designed by Norbert Maillart; and the National Congress and the Colon Opera House, the work of Vittorio Meano.
 
In the early 20th century, several up and coming Italian architects emerged in Argentina.  Names such as Virginio Colombo, Francisco Gianotti and Mario Palanti, who designed the Italian pavilion for the Exposicion Internacional del Centenario (1910), went on to establish meaningful architectural careers in the country, using a variety of styles, including Art Nouveau.  The structures these architects created were some of the most important of the 20th century in Argentina, and those that remain today continue to play a very important role in defining the city’s architectural landscape.
 
The latter half of the 20th century saw the emergence/adaptation of the French neoclassical style of architecture in the country, represented by buildings such as the National Bank of Argentina and the NH Gran Hotel Provincial, designed by Alejandro Bustillo; and the Museo de Arte Hispano Fernandez Blanco, built by Marin Noel.
 
Also emerging after the 1930s were the Rationalist and Le Corbusier styles of architecture, which became the norm among many local architects, among whom Alberto Prebisch and Amancio Williams were the most notable.  Skyscrapers came to dominate the skyline of Buenos Aires after the 1950s, but a new generation, which rejected the “brutality” of such monstrous structures, attempted to find a new architectural identity.
 
This new identity is today reflected in the Banco de Londres building, completed in 1976 by the architects Clorindo Testa, Diego Peralta Ramos, Alfred Agostini and Santiago Sanchez Elia.  In the decades that followed, new legions of architects continued to incorporate the European vanguardist styles, as well as other newer techniques.
 
From the late 20th century and continuing to this day, architects in Argentina have become well-known for their design of pricey real estate projects throughout the country, such as the Le Parc Tower and Torre Aqualina, by Mario Roberto Alvarez; and the Torre Fortabat, by Sanchez Elia.  They have also made their mark in other countries around the world, designing structures such as the Norwest Center and Petronas Towers, both designed by the Argentine architect Cesar Pelli.