||This article may be expanded with text translated from the corresponding article in the Croatian Wikipedia. (June 2010)|
Vjekoslav "Alojz" Bastl (1872–1947) was a Croatian architect known for his diverse secessionist architectural style. His work circulated mostly within the boundaries of Zagreb, where he resided. Later in life, he got heavily influenced by modernism. Today, he is regarded as one of the highlights of early modern architecture in Croatia.
Bastl was born on 13 August 1872 to an ethnic Czech family originating from a Bohemian town Příbram. He eventually moved to Zagreb where he established a status as an architect working for the Hönigsberg & Deutsch atelier. His motives for emigrating to Croatia remain unknown (Croatian lands and Czech lands were part of one empire at the time). Upon arrival, he enrolled in the Royal crafts school, graduating in 1896.
- Pečić House - 43 Ilica st. (1899)
- Zagreb Ethnographic Museum (1902)
- Rado House - 5 Ban Jelačić square (1904–1905)
- Feller House - Ban Jelačić square (1905–1906)
- Kallina House, 20 Gundulićeva st.
- Hrvatsko-slavonska zemaljska štedionica - Ilica 25
- Goršak House - 166 Ilica st. (1906)
- Hodovsky House - 47 Gajeva st. (1909–1910)
- Hotel Manduševac - Vlaška st. (1920)
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Vjekoslav Bastl.|
- Elza Fluid - Antikviteti.net (Croatian)
- WWAR.com - extensive information resource about Vjekoslav Bastl
|This article about a Croatian architect is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|