Tokyo 2020; Exhibition: The Passions: Our Passions will Shape the Future


Worldwide Olympic Partner Panasonic hosts Tokyo 2020 Special Exhibition “The Passions”
In preparation for the Olympic Games Tokyo 2020, the Panasonic Centre Tokyo (PC Tokyo) has designed a special exhibition called “The Passions: Our Passions will Shape the Future,” as part of the Tokyo 2020 official programme. The exhibition, which is running until 9 December 2017, introduces the work of designers and creators involved in the Games, primarily focusing on the Tokyo Olympic and Paralympic Games, from Tokyo 1964 to Tokyo 2020.

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Location: Panasonic Centre Tokyo
Dates: Saturday, October 14, 2017 – Saturday, December 9 (Closed on Mondays)
Opening times: 10:00-18:00 (Final entry: 17:45)

Exhibition; The Summer of ’92 (The Olympic and Sports Museum Juan Antonio Samaranch – Barcelona)


25/04/2017 – 01/10/2017

To mark the 25th anniversary of the most important sporting event in the city’s history, the Fundació Barcelona Olímpica presents Aquell Estiu del ’92 (The Summer of ’92), a dynamic space commemorating the Barcelona’92 Olympic and Paralympic Games.

Remember, learn, interact, share, immortalise and enjoy a small part of the legacy of Barcelona being the Olympic host city and showcasing the city around the world.


Museum website

Exhibition; In a Flash – The Art of Sports Photography (The Olympic Museum)

Photo: Martijn Giebels / Architecture of the Games


An exhibition on sports photography opened last week in The Olympic Museum in Lausanne, Switzerland. From The Olympic Museum:

Original sports photos in the spotlight from 25 May to 19 November 2017

A six-month programme devoted to the art of sports photography, emotions and the crucial moment. You will never look at sports photos in the same way again.

What if photographing sport was a whole other art? The Olympic Museum in Lausanne is celebrating the 8th art from every angle with, at the top of the list, a major exhibition, “Who Shot Sports: A Photographic History, 1843 to the present” organised by the Brooklyn Museum; a retrospective of “Rio 2016: through the lens of four photographers”; a “best of” selection of 20 photos from the IOC’s collections; and finally, a big weekend event devoted to sports imagery.


For more information visit the The Olympic Museum website.


Simultaneously with the exhibition, The Olympic Museum organizes a photo contest. Read more.

Exhibition; Frei Otto. Thinking in Models (ZKM Karlsruhe, Germany)

An exhibition on the work of Frei Otto (Architect Olympic Stadium Munich) opened last month in the Zentrum für Kunst und Medien in Karlsruhe, Germany:


Photo courtesy of Zentrum für Kunst und Medien, Karlsruhe

Frei Otto. Thinking in Models
Frei Otto (1925-2015) is among the most internationally celebrated and innovative German architects of the 20th century and is a central figure in building the culture in the state of Baden-Wuerttemberg. In March of last year, he received the Nobel Prize for Architecture, the Pritzker Prize, for his work, which is the most highly recognized award for architecture in the world. On the occasion of this honour, the »Südwestdeutsches Archiv für Architektur und Ingenieurbau« (saai) and the Wüstenrot Foundation are planning the biggest exhibition to date of the work of Frei Otto in cooperation with the ZKM.

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Frei Otto. Thinking in Models
05.11.2016 – 12.03.2017
ZKM_Lichthof 8+9

ZKM | Zentrum für Kunst und Medien Karlsruhe
Lorenzstraße 19
76135 Karlsruhe

Exhibition; Stadiums – Past and Future (The Olympic Museum)

An exhibition on Olympic stadiums opened last week in The Olympic Museum in Lausanne, Switzerland:


© The Olympic Museum
© The Olympic Museum


From The Olympic Museum:

13 OCTOBER 2016 – 07 MAY 2017


The exhibition addresses the stadium through the relationship it maintains, both with the city in which it stands, and with the various protagonists involved.

We are attempting to observe the role and impact of the stadium as a whole, not only from an architectural point of view.

An exhibition in three parts
The first zone briefly retraces the long history of stadiums since Antiquity, starting with their basic functions: to delimit the area of a sports competition and bring together an enthusiastic audience.

The central part is focused on the Olympic Games London 2012, to show that a stadium is not only built for the 16 days of competition, but is also a project that runs for more than 30 years. Sustainable development and legacy are the key words here.

The Sydney 2000, Athens 2004, Beijing 2008 and Rio 2016 editions of the Games will be examined to see what has become of the Olympic legacy, or what will become of it.


For more information visit the The Olympic Museum website.

London 2012; Olympic Legacy Exhibition


As a major element of the 2012 Games legacy, The Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park will be transformed to create a new metropolitan district of the capital. A permanent display at NLA shows the changes that will be taking place as part of the wider Legacy Masterplan which is overseen by the London Legacy Development Corporation.


The Building Centre
26 Store Street, London WC1E 7BT

Opening Hours: NLA and the Building Centre

Monday to Friday: 9.30 am – 6.00 pm
Saturday: 10.00 am – 5.00 pm

We are closed on Sundays, Bank Holidays, Easter Saturday and for the Christmas period from 24th December to the first working weekday of January.