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The stacked structures of the Inntel Hotel are shaped like the traditional dwellings of the Netherlands, in a tribute to the nation’s architectural history. Eleven stories tall, the structure seems to be an entire neighborhood all in one volume.

Delft studio WAM Architecten have completed a hotel that looks like a pile of houses in Zaandam, the Netherlands. Called Inntel hotel, the building features overlapping green wooden facades typical of traditional houses in the region.

Color Photography

Inntel Hotel Amsterdam – Zaandam | WAM architecten (Photo: Roel Backaert ) | Archinect

Awesome new hotel in the Netherlands incorporating the traditional form of regional homes and cottages in a stack. The Inntel Hotel (design by Molenaar & Van Winden Architecten + WAM Architecten)

Arquitectura Insólita...

Los 12 edificios más extraños y llamativos del mundo

Honey Bee Hive House – Jerusalem, Israel This cute residential building has definitely broken all the rules of traditional architecture. It is located in Jerusalem, and it was built in the based on the plans of local architect Zvi Hecker.

Inntel Hotel Amsterdam-Zaandam von WAM architecten - Hotel Architektur die Tradition mit Moderne verbindet.

Inntel Hotel Amsterdam-Zaandam

Boasting 160 rooms in the 11 story building, Inntel Hotels Amsterdam Zaandam was designed by Delft architects WAM Architecten.

Personaly, I think it's awfull, kitsch and has nothing to do with architecture. Been there, and it's a cold and windy place.

the inntel hotel (zaandam, the netherlands) designed by wilfried van winden displays a history of dutch domestic architecture in one building


Flat iron building - downtown Toronto, I used to play in a band that performed in the bar on the lower level every Saturday night.

Jachtslot St. Hubertus, Nationaal Park Hoge Veluwe. Architect; Van Berlage

Hubertus hunting lodge in the national park "Hoge Veluwe", designed by the architect Berlage, in the Netherlands


L’observatoire / CLP Architects "This project, realized for the competition, consisted on proposing a pavilion of 20 floor space to be constructed in a protected natural area in Muttersholtz, Alsace.

Nick Frank photographie

Nick Frank, photographie

It's no wonder Munich based photographer Nick Frank favors shooting urban architecture. He does it so well. His perspective on the facade of Mira, a local shopping center, has enhanced the colors and geometric structure so beautifully and brilliantly.