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6 XL HAHN free-standing display cases, special construction (modular system), 4 built-in wall cases, plus 9 free-standing cases in 2004/2007.
National Gallery of Victoria, Ian Potter Centre, Melbourne
Australia, 2002
6 XL HAHN free-standing display cases, special construction (modular system), 4 built-in wall cases, plus 9 free-standing cases in 2004/2007.
The wall cases display objects from the collection of indigenous Australian art and 19th century silver, and are mounted into customized niches within the walls of the building. 
All photos courtesy of NGV Photographic Services
The wall cases display objects from the collection of indigenous Australian art and 19th century silver, and are mounted into customized niches within the walls of the building.
All photos courtesy of NGV Photographic Services
Product Wall cases
The free-standing display cases presenting items from the Australian Fashion and Textiles Collection are flexible in dimension and can be joined together to extend or minimize the case format.  GLASBAU HAHN provided all cases with state-of–the-art fibre optic lighting fitted into the ceilings.
The free-standing display cases presenting items from the Australian Fashion and Textiles Collection are flexible in dimension and can be joined together to extend or minimize the case format. GLASBAU HAHN provided all cases with state-of–the-art fibre optic lighting fitted into the ceilings.
Two types of display cases were designed: 4 built-in wall cases and 6 free-standing display cases in nonrectangular, irregular shape, designed to be connectable and moveable. Their design was derived from the ancient Chinese Tangram puzzle, a square cut into 7 pieces to be combined into various figures, a design concept complimenting the architecture of the building.
Two types of display cases were designed: 4 built-in wall cases and 6 free-standing display cases in nonrectangular, irregular shape, designed to be connectable and moveable. Their design was derived from the ancient Chinese Tangram puzzle, a square cut into 7 pieces to be combined into various figures, a design concept complimenting the architecture of the building.
Two types of display cases were designed: 4 built-in wall cases and 6 freestanding display cases in nonrectangular, irregular shape, designed to be connectable and moveable. Their design was derived from the ancient Chinese Tangram puzzle, a square cut into seven pieces to be combined into various figures, a design concept complimenting the architecture of the building.
Two types of display cases were designed: 4 built-in wall cases and 6 freestanding display cases in nonrectangular, irregular shape, designed to be connectable and moveable. Their design was derived from the ancient Chinese Tangram puzzle, a square cut into seven pieces to be combined into various figures, a design concept complimenting the architecture of the building.
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National Gallery of Victoria, NGV, Melbourne
Australia, 2008
29 HAHN HLS system cases
National Gallery of Victoria, Ian Potter Centre, Melbourne
Australia, 2007
Free-standing display cases
National Gallery of Victoria, Ian Potter Centre, Melbourne
Australia, 2004
Free-standing display cases
National Gallery of Victoria, Melbourne
Australia, 2003
Free-standing display cases