Deconstructivism in architecture, also called deconstruction, is a development of postmodern architecture that began in the late 1980s. It is characterized by ideas of fragmentation, an interest in manipulating ideas of a structure's surface or skin, non-rectilinear shapes which serve to distort and dislocate some of the elements of architecture, such as structure and envelope. The finished visual appearance of buildings that exhibit the many deconstructivist "styles" is characterized by a stimulating unpredictability and a controlled chaos.
This Lego building is an experiment in deconstructivism and is loosely based on the Jewish Museum in Berlin designed by Daniel Libeskind. The Lego building is shaped similar to a lightning bolt and uses hinge plates and black tiles to form the facade. Inside several supports prop the building up.
Underneath the building's base are several LED lights that illuminate the cubes in front of the building and several spotlights inside.
Now I'm no architect, but I like this alot! It has great angles and details. I like how it has an art spin to construction, or in this case, deconstruction. If you get a chance, please take a look at this: