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What’s New Here?

News & Media

Read up on the latest Meander news and stay informed about the installation’s recent press coverage right here.

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HIP Developments and the City of Cambridge Unveil “Meander” – The Largest Living Architecture Sculpture in the World, by Philip Beesley.

BITS - Meander by Phillip Beesley

Want to witness architecture come alive? Now you can with Philip Beesley’s Meander, the largest living architecture sculpture in the world, which is permanently on …

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A sculpture that moves, lights up and makes sounds

Meander, a remarkable installation by Philip Beesley at Tapestry Hall in Galt, draws inspiration from nearby Grand River.

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New 'living' sculpture in Cambridge offers vision for sustainable future

The sculpture titled Meander features large spheres, cloud canopies and water-like formations made up of metal and recycled polymer. There are about 100 motion sensors that react with sound, light and movement, ultimately bringing the sculpture to life.

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Large permanent living architecture sculpture unveiled in Cambridge, Ont.

A large permanent living architecture sculpture is now open to the public at the Tapestry Hall in Cambridge, ON. Created by artist and University of Waterloo Architecture professor Philip Beesley, with the Living Architecture Systems Group, Meander is a soaring installation of meshwork spheres, columns and canopies that suspends from the new event space along…

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What’s going on here? Living sculpture at Tapestry Hall in Cambridge

On Monday, Oct. 19, “Meander, » the world’s largest living sculpture was unveiled at Tapestry Hall along the Grand River.

Designed by University of Waterloo architecture professor Philip Beesley, the massive cloud-like structure of spheres, mesh and columns, was inspired by the Grand’s ecosystem and is made of metal and recycled polymer.

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The home of the future might constantly adapt to its residents

Imagine if your home reacted to your arrival — not with a robotic Alexa or Google greeting, but by physically adapting to your presence to make you feel welcome. Hallways might self-generate as you need them, and rooms would reshape to suit your needs.

That’s one idea that Philip Beesley and his team’s work suggests.

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