Following the news of Rafael Viñoly Architects’ plans for a vineyard-covered airport terminal, we rounded up 12 wineries from Dezeen’s Pinterest.
This roundup features lively wineries from our Pinterest that alternately stand out from and seamlessly blend into their surrounding landscapes.
Architecture studios such as Chybik + Kristof and Renzo Piano Building Workshop used a range of materials, like glass, brick and concrete, to create modern winery buildings among the vines.
Scroll down to see 12 projects from our wineries board on Pinterest.
The Vertical Panorama Pavilion, USA, by Studio Other Spaces
Studio Other Spaces, which is led by artist Olafur Eliasson and architect Sebastian Benhmann, completed the Vertical Panorama Pavilion for a winery in California.
The pavilion has a conical form that was constructed from 832 laminated glass panels in 24 different colours and a range of transparencies.
Find out more about the Vertical Panoroma Pavilion ›
The Château La Coste, France, by Renzo Piano Building Workshop
The Château La Coste Art Gallery, designed by Renzo Piano Building Workshop is a sunken exhibition space topped by sail, which is located along the grape vines of a winery in Aix-en-Provence, France.
The studio used chunky concrete walls to create the 285-square-metre building, which is sunk into a valley so that its roof is level with the landscape.
Find out more about the Château La Coste Art Gallery ›
Les Davids, France, by Marc Barani Architectes
French studio Marc Barani Architectes used ochre-coloured concrete to create this winery on the Les Davids estate in southern France.
Situated on mountainous terrain, concrete was used to seamlessly integrate the 2,130-square-meter structure into the valley’s landscape.
Find out more about the Les Davids winery ›
Pacherhof wine cellar, Italy, by Bergmeisterwolf
Architecture studio Bergmeisterwolf extended the Parcherhof wine cellar in Italy by adding a bronze funnel.
The tower houses modern wine production and tasting facilities, connecting to the existing cellar through an underground passage.
Find out more about the Parcherhof wine cellar ›
The Gurdau Winery, Czech Republic, by Aleš Fiala Studio
Aleš Fiala Studio skilfully incorporated a sweeping, grass-topped roof into the design of Gurdau Winery in the Czech Republic to blend the building into its surroundings.
Circular openings in the roof, strategically positioned above the ground floor’s glazed sections, fill the winery’s reception and tasting rooms with natural light.
Find out more about the Gurdau Winery ›
Liknon, Greece, K-studio
Greek architecture practice K-studio completed a visitor space in an old vineyard. The studio created a unique pathway through the vineyard’s stone terraces.
The design incorporates a series of display and tasting rooms, linked by stone steps and pathways.
Find out more about Linknon ›
Brown Brothers winery, Tasmania, by Cumulus Studio
Cumulus Studio used shipping containers to design this lookout tower and wine-tasting space at a vineyard in Tasmania, Australia.
Constructed mainly from timber-clad shipping containers, the two structures offer a partially sheltered environment for wine and food tasting, along with an observation point that provides sweeping views of the vines.
Find out more about the Brown Brothers winery ›
Solar-powered winery, Spain, by Munarq Arquitectes
Mallorca-based studio Munarq Arquitectes designed this solar-powered winery in Majorca with a sandstone exterior and wicker sunshades.
The winery was crafted to function entirely on renewable energy, utilising concrete and stone walls, along with a cork-lined roof, to provide insulation for the building.
Find out more about this solar-powered winery ›
Lahofer Winery, Czech Republic, by Chybik + Kristof
An undulating roof with an amphitheatre characterises this winery designed by architecture studio Chybik + Kristof.
The concrete structure, in the Czech Republic, draws inspiration from the agricultural landscape it is surrounded by.
Find out more about Lahofer Winery ›
Caymus-Suisun Winery, USA, by Bohlin Cywinski Jackson
Engineered timber and a cantilevered roof define the Caymus-Suisun Winery created by Bohlin Cywinski Jackson in California.
The studio aimed to design a comfortable environment and connect well with the surroundings, which include orchards, vegetable gardens and vineyards.
Find out more about the Caymus-Suisun Winery ›
Alton Wines, USA, by GO’C
Cedar cladding and a well-defined structural grid are highlighted in this tasting room designed by Seattle studio GO’C.
GO’C aimed to design a building that respects the environment and harmonises with the plot of land it sits on, which was previously deemed “unfarmable”.
Find out more about Alton Wines ›
Alves de Sousa, Portugal, by Belém Lima
This wine-making facility and visitor centre designed by local architect Belém Lima was covered entirely in black brick to reduce its visual impact on the surrounding landscape.
The building serves a dual purpose as both a production facility and a visitor attraction, requiring distinctly different types of spaces, accommodated in two intersecting volumes.
Find out more about the Alves de Sousa winery ›
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