• location:Poland, Łódź, ul. Kilińskiego
  • architects: Przemo Łukasik, Łukasz Zagała
  • associate architects: Justyna Siwińska-Pszoniak, Małgorzata Spyra, Agnieszka Szewera-Drozda, Mateusz Skalski, Maciej Spiess, Małgorzata Kasińska, Anna Przybyłka, Damian Langer, Seweryn Wróblewski, Michał Sokołowski, Konrad Basan, Mateusz Rymar, Krzysztof Weber, Piotr Dećko, Michał Laskowski, Katarzyna Chobot
  • investor: SKANSKA
  • construction: Industria Project
  • installations: CE Group, BZB Projekt (administrative procedures)
  • facade design: Studio Profil
  • greenery design: Krzysztof Kass KASS-ARCHITEKTURA KRAJOBRAZU
  • road design: Seweryn Wróblewski
  • comic authors: Tomasz Kaczkowski + Kolektyf
  • signage: Joanna (Sowula) Katańska
  • total area: 40 000 sqm
  • design: 2015-2017
  • realization:
    • building A: 2020
    • building B: 2019
  • certification: LEED Gold
  • photographs: Rafał Tomczyk
  • awards:
    • ICONIC Awards 2020 / Innovative Architecture
    • Property Design Awards 2020
    • “Modern Pearl of Lodz” during the 5th edition of the plebiscite Perły Łodzi
  • location: Poland, Warsaw – Wilanów, ul. Świętej Urszuli Ledóchowskiej 2
  • architects: Przemo Łukasik, Łukasz Zagała
  • associate architects: Beata Bańka, Mariusz Okrajek, Anna Pawełczyk, Jarosław Przybyłka, Michał Sokołowski, Mateusz Rymar, Konrad Basan, Piotr Dećko, Michał Laskowski
  • signage & graphics: Kolektyf
  • investor: Tacit Investment S.A.
  • construction: Firma Inżynierska STATYK
  • installations: Cegroup
  • total area: 4961 m²
  • photographs: Juliusz i Jędrzej Sokołowscy
  • design: 2015
  • realization: 2017
  • certification: LEED Platinum
  • awards:
    • ICONIC Awards 2020 / Innovative Architecture
    • European Property Award 2019 – 2020 – Grand Prix in the category: public building architecture
    • Nomination in European Union Prize for Contemporary Architecture – Mies van der Rohe Award 2019
    • Architectural Award of the Mayor of the City of Warsaw – the best public building
    • POLITYKA Architecture Award 2018 – distinction
    • SARP Award of the Year 2018 – distinction
    • Property Design Awards 2018 in the category Design – Interiors: Public Facilities
  • location: Warsaw / Poland, Wilcza street
  • investor: Tacit Investment S.A.
  • architects: Przemo Łukasik, Łukasz Zagała
  • associate architects: Aleksandra Nowak, Dorota Pala, Wojtek Funkiewicz, Magda Kołłątaj, Paulina Skalska, Kasia Chobot, Natalia Krzeszowska, Izabela Moskal, Magdalena Stanik, Weronika Korpalska, Anna Szuba, Anna Wawrzyniak, Tomasz Budziński, Monika Muszyńska, Michał Sokołowski, Mateusz Rymar, Michał Laskowski, Krzysztof Weber
  • total area:  11 830 sqm
  • design: 2017
  • realization: 2020
  • certification: LEED Gold
  • photographs: Juliusz Sokołowski, Nate Cook
  • nagrody:
    • 2nd place in the 4th edition of the “Object of the Year in Aluprof Systems 2022” competition;
    • TOP Builder 2022;
    • The Plan Award 2021: winner in “Hospitality” category;
    • w konkursie European Property Awards 2021-2022:
      • “Hotel Architecture Poland” winner;
      • “Hotel Interior Poland” ⭐⭐⭐⭐⭐;
      • “New Hotel Construction & Design Poland” ⭐⭐⭐⭐⭐;
      • “Bathroom Design Poland” ⭐⭐⭐⭐⭐;
      • nominations in following categories: “Best New Hotel Construction & Design Europe”, “Best Hotel Interior Europe”, “Best Bathroom Design Europe”;
    • laureate of Architectural Award of POLITYKA 2020;
    • 1st place in “Hotel” category in Art in Architecture Festival along with Tacit Investment Polska S.A.
  • location: Al. Roździeńskiego 1, Katowice / Poland
  • architects: Przemo Łukasik, Łukasz Zagała
  • associate architects: Maria Jaksik-Fikus, Dawid Beil, Łukasz Pieszka, Aleksandra Nowak, Kuba Pudo, Paulina Skalska, Kasia Chobot, Klaudia Matura, Mariusz Okrajek, Aleksandra Weber, Paulina Witaszczyk, Mateusz Florczak, Michał Sokołowski, Konrad Basan, Mateusz Rymar, Piotr Dećko, Justyna Siwińska-Pszoniak, Dorota Pala, Anna Struska, Daria Cieślak, Seweryn Wróblewski, Michał Bienek, Tomasz Toczek
  • interior architects: Katarzyna Chobot, Mateusz Florczak, Maria Jaksik-Fikus, Klaudia Matura, Aleksandra Nowak, Mariusz Okrajek, Łukasz Pieszka, Jakub Pudo, Paulina Skalska, Tomasz Toczek, Aleksandra Weber, Paulina Witaszczyk
  • landscape architects: Katarzyna Chobot, Mateusz Florczak, Maria Jaksik-Fikus, Klaudia Matura, Aleksandra Nowak, Mariusz Okrajek, Łukasz Pieszka, Jakub Pudo, Paulina Skalska, Tomasz Toczek, Aleksandra Weber, Paulina Witaszczyk Seweryn Wróblewski, Krzysztof Kass (Kass – Architektura krajobrazu)
  • construction: Firma Inżynierska STATYK, Katowice
  • installations: CE Group, Gliwice; Instac, Stara Iwiczna
  • facade design: Studio Profil, Warszawa
  • fire protection: Janusz Siata
  • signage: Magdalena Odrzywolska, Joanna Katańska, Maria Jaksik-Fikus
  • signage realization: Kolektyff (etap 1), Studio Bardzo (etap 2)
  • investor: TDJ Estate Sp. z o.o.
  • usable floor area: 62 000 m²
  • design: 2016
  • realizacja:
    • 1st tower: 2018;
    • 2nd tower: 2022
  • certification: BREEAM Excellent
  • photographs: Juliusz Sokołowski, Wojciech Radwański, Tomasz Zakrzewski
  • nagrody:
      • Prime Property Prize 2022 in Architecture category,
      • European Property Awards 2022 in Commercial High-rise Architecture category,
    • Honourable mention in the 4th edition of the “Object of the Year in Aluprof Systems 2022” competition
    • SARP (the Association of Polish Architects) Award of the Year 2022 in the category “office, education or administration building”,
    • 2nd place and the audience award in the “Object of the Year in Aluprof systems” competition.

On the initiative of the Roman Catholic Parish of St. Hyacinth and the parishioners themselves, a new public space serving the local community was created in the socially and economically degraded center of Bytom’s Rozbark district. The space directly adjacent to the church was functionally and aesthetically connected to the area of the former square, which was transformed into a rosary garden, referring to the local legend of St. Hyacinth. This area with a religious character is a composition that is a background for the monumental edifice of the temple. In addition to the garden, the main elements of the entire establishment are two pavilions related to the parish’s educational and cultural activities.

Modern buildings with multifunctional rooms designed for youth work, exhibitions and concerts have become a place of rest and recreation, bringing together the activities of the district’s residents. The designed buildings function as religious day-care centers, a place for exhibitions and performances for small theatrical and musical forms. Both buildings have been integrated into the compositional layout of the new land development. Thanks to their contemporary design, they contrast with the historic edifice of the neo-Romanesque St. Hyacinth’s Church. while at the same time – in form and scale – they will maintain the historical hierarchy emphasizing the rank of the temple. Thanks to modern materials such as Corten and glass, however, they establish a generational dialogue with it.

The development has been designed in a modern way. Rainwater from the entire site and roof surfaces is collected in a special retention tank, which is placed several meters below the ground surface. The gray water is then used to water the greenery throughout the garden. The roofs of both buildings are overgrown with greenery, which serves primarily to integrate them into the surroundings of the historic temple and additionally affects, among other things, the thermal comfort of the buildings.

Thus, the garden designed at the church refers to the figure of St. Jack, the patron saint of the place, a teacher of rosary prayer. Along the alleys, religious elements were introduced in the form of rosary plaques and a centrally located Marian grotto with a pond. The whole is complemented by lighting in the form of twenty spheres, referring to the local rosary legend. In this way, the nameless space has been transformed into a religious meeting place that is a modern landmark of the city.

The preservation of some of the old-growth forest facilitated the smooth integration of new site development elements into the existing landscape.

Near the parish house, a rehearsal hall and outdoor stage building (Building A) was designed, along with immediate facilities. The building’s glazed facade, which can be pulled apart if necessary, opens the pavilion toward the church. In this way, the first floor of the building becomes a covered stage, serving outdoor events during the summer season. In the southern part of the site, a facility with a small day care center and accommodations was located (building B). It was kept in the same style, so that together with the new landscaping around the church and the rehearsal hall building, they constitute a compact and coherent material and spatial concept.

To further separate this space, a bench was located in the corner, which encloses the surroundings (auditorium) by the building. This small architectural form, is meant to provoke stopping and prayerful contemplation. The building itself houses rooms for various classes and theatrical, musical and exhibition events, so the interior was designed using economical means, using friendly materials such as wood and large-format prints depicting events from the history of the Rozbark district of Bytom.