• Corpus Christi | Fabrice Fouillet
Through the series Corpus Christi, I wished to highlight the architectural aesthetic of the new places of worship and  their hymn to minimalism, which has represented a genuine creative inspiration in modern religious architecture.
Participating in a movement initiated in the 1920s and perpetuated by great architects such as Guillaume Gillet, Gottfried Böhn and Auguste Perret, most of these churches were built in the 1950-60s. Scattered throughout Europe and the world, they reveal a new conception of the sacred, a representation of the divine imbued with modernity, thus triggering a debate and a rejection from some architects and members of the clergy.
  • Corpus Christi | Fabrice Fouillet
Through the series Corpus Christi, I wished to highlight the architectural aesthetic of the new places of worship and  their hymn to minimalism, which has represented a genuine creative inspiration in modern religious architecture.
Participating in a movement initiated in the 1920s and perpetuated by great architects such as Guillaume Gillet, Gottfried Böhn and Auguste Perret, most of these churches were built in the 1950-60s. Scattered throughout Europe and the world, they reveal a new conception of the sacred, a representation of the divine imbued with modernity, thus triggering a debate and a rejection from some architects and members of the clergy.
  • Corpus Christi | Fabrice Fouillet
Through the series Corpus Christi, I wished to highlight the architectural aesthetic of the new places of worship and  their hymn to minimalism, which has represented a genuine creative inspiration in modern religious architecture.
Participating in a movement initiated in the 1920s and perpetuated by great architects such as Guillaume Gillet, Gottfried Böhn and Auguste Perret, most of these churches were built in the 1950-60s. Scattered throughout Europe and the world, they reveal a new conception of the sacred, a representation of the divine imbued with modernity, thus triggering a debate and a rejection from some architects and members of the clergy.
  • Corpus Christi | Fabrice Fouillet
Through the series Corpus Christi, I wished to highlight the architectural aesthetic of the new places of worship and  their hymn to minimalism, which has represented a genuine creative inspiration in modern religious architecture.
Participating in a movement initiated in the 1920s and perpetuated by great architects such as Guillaume Gillet, Gottfried Böhn and Auguste Perret, most of these churches were built in the 1950-60s. Scattered throughout Europe and the world, they reveal a new conception of the sacred, a representation of the divine imbued with modernity, thus triggering a debate and a rejection from some architects and members of the clergy.
  • Corpus Christi | Fabrice Fouillet
Through the series Corpus Christi, I wished to highlight the architectural aesthetic of the new places of worship and  their hymn to minimalism, which has represented a genuine creative inspiration in modern religious architecture.
Participating in a movement initiated in the 1920s and perpetuated by great architects such as Guillaume Gillet, Gottfried Böhn and Auguste Perret, most of these churches were built in the 1950-60s. Scattered throughout Europe and the world, they reveal a new conception of the sacred, a representation of the divine imbued with modernity, thus triggering a debate and a rejection from some architects and members of the clergy.
  • Corpus Christi | Fabrice Fouillet
Through the series Corpus Christi, I wished to highlight the architectural aesthetic of the new places of worship and  their hymn to minimalism, which has represented a genuine creative inspiration in modern religious architecture.
Participating in a movement initiated in the 1920s and perpetuated by great architects such as Guillaume Gillet, Gottfried Böhn and Auguste Perret, most of these churches were built in the 1950-60s. Scattered throughout Europe and the world, they reveal a new conception of the sacred, a representation of the divine imbued with modernity, thus triggering a debate and a rejection from some architects and members of the clergy.
  • Corpus Christi | Fabrice Fouillet
Through the series Corpus Christi, I wished to highlight the architectural aesthetic of the new places of worship and  their hymn to minimalism, which has represented a genuine creative inspiration in modern religious architecture.
Participating in a movement initiated in the 1920s and perpetuated by great architects such as Guillaume Gillet, Gottfried Böhn and Auguste Perret, most of these churches were built in the 1950-60s. Scattered throughout Europe and the world, they reveal a new conception of the sacred, a representation of the divine imbued with modernity, thus triggering a debate and a rejection from some architects and members of the clergy.
  • Corpus Christi | Fabrice Fouillet
Through the series Corpus Christi, I wished to highlight the architectural aesthetic of the new places of worship and  their hymn to minimalism, which has represented a genuine creative inspiration in modern religious architecture.
Participating in a movement initiated in the 1920s and perpetuated by great architects such as Guillaume Gillet, Gottfried Böhn and Auguste Perret, most of these churches were built in the 1950-60s. Scattered throughout Europe and the world, they reveal a new conception of the sacred, a representation of the divine imbued with modernity, thus triggering a debate and a rejection from some architects and members of the clergy.
  • Corpus Christi | Fabrice Fouillet
Through the series Corpus Christi, I wished to highlight the architectural aesthetic of the new places of worship and  their hymn to minimalism, which has represented a genuine creative inspiration in modern religious architecture.
Participating in a movement initiated in the 1920s and perpetuated by great architects such as Guillaume Gillet, Gottfried Böhn and Auguste Perret, most of these churches were built in the 1950-60s. Scattered throughout Europe and the world, they reveal a new conception of the sacred, a representation of the divine imbued with modernity, thus triggering a debate and a rejection from some architects and members of the clergy.
  • Corpus Christi | Fabrice Fouillet
Through the series Corpus Christi, I wished to highlight the architectural aesthetic of the new places of worship and  their hymn to minimalism, which has represented a genuine creative inspiration in modern religious architecture.
Participating in a movement initiated in the 1920s and perpetuated by great architects such as Guillaume Gillet, Gottfried Böhn and Auguste Perret, most of these churches were built in the 1950-60s. Scattered throughout Europe and the world, they reveal a new conception of the sacred, a representation of the divine imbued with modernity, thus triggering a debate and a rejection from some architects and members of the clergy.

Corpus Christi | Fabrice Fouillet

Through the series Corpus Christi, I wished to highlight the architectural aesthetic of the new places of worship and  their hymn to minimalism, which has represented a genuine creative inspiration in modern religious architecture.

Participating in a movement initiated in the 1920s and perpetuated by great architects such as Guillaume Gillet, Gottfried Böhn and Auguste Perret, most of these churches were built in the 1950-60s. 

Scattered throughout Europe and the world, they reveal a new conception of the sacred, a representation of the divine imbued with modernity, thus triggering a debate and a rejection from some architects and members of the clergy.

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