Martino Hutz Architecture

Martino Hutz Architecture


  • Practice: Martino Hutz Architecture
  • Website:
  • Firm Location: Munich
  • Country: Germany
  • Year: 2019

(“Text as taken from the website”)

Martino Hutz

Martino Hutz (MArch.) studied architecture in Hamburg, Paris, and Vienna. He graduated with distinction at Angewandte in Studio Zaha Hadid and Kazuyo Sejima in 2016. During his studies, he gained experiences in multiple architecture practices in Munich, Bangkok, and Zaha Hadid Architects, Hamburg.

After his graduation, Martino worked as a project architect at BIG (Bjarke Ingels Group) in Copenhagen on renowned projects like Kistefos Museum, Pandahouse, or Vasteras Travelcenter in multiple international competitions. Since 2018 he has been working on CapitaSpring, a 280m Highrise in Singapore, first as project architect, later as project leader. In late 2019 he moved to Munich to become a registered architect and establish his own practice MHA. Martino continues working as a consultant at BIG.

Practice Ideology

MHA is a multidisciplinary architecture studio based in Munich, established in 2019. We are an innovation-driven practice working on all scales and in various architectural, interior, and design sectors. We believe that architecture can contribute to making the world a bit better. The aim is to create spaces that create homes, increase the quality of life and empower people.

We are inspired by vernacular architecture but strongly believe in a contemporary and forward-thinking approach. Great architecture doesn’t mean to be just more costly but more thoughtful. We aspire to achieve the best results by thinking outside of the industry standards and embracing innovation.

Designing is a group effort; therefore, we work in iterations and in close collaboration with our clients. Continuous and established partnerships with producers, artists, specialists, and architects build the basis for our studio. We are convinced that sustainable products and natural materials help the environment and create more livable cities. The focus on new, digital technologies to optimize design and workflows and rationalize production processes allow to minimize resources and time but can also help to create unseen spaces.

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