Michel Weill

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Michel Weill
Born31 August 1914
Died21 July 2001
BuildingsMusée d'art moderne André-Malraux

Michel Weill (31 August 1914 – 21 July 2001) was a French architect who co-founded the Atelier LWD with Guy Lagneau and Jean Dimitrijevic, and was involved in many major projects in France and Africa.[1] He worked with Lagneau and Dimitrijevic on the Musée-Maison de la Culture at Le Havre, a glass box surrounded by mechanical solar-control devices.[2] Another project with Lagneau and Dimitrijevic was the Hôtel de France in Conakry, Guinea, a long building flanked by a rotunda. It was built of reinforced concrete panels with aluminum shutters.[3]


  • Michel Weill (2001). A quoi sert l'architecture ?. Milan. ISBN 2-7459-0419-1.
  • Michel Weill (2002). L'Urbanisme. Milan. ISBN 978-2-7459-0850-6.


  1. ^ Florence Lypsky (4 November 2010). "Hommage à Jean Dimitrijevic". Academie d'Architecture. Archived from the original on 3 September 2011. Retrieved 2011-03-21.
  2. ^ Sir Banister Fletcher, Dan Cruickshank (1996). Sir Banister Fletcher's a history of architecture. Architectural Press. p. 1372. ISBN 0-7506-2267-9.CS1 maint: Uses authors parameter (link)
  3. ^ "Hôtel de France à Conakry". L'Architecture d'aujourd'hui. 70: 18–19. January 1957. Retrieved 2011-03-22.