Congratulations to the winners! Arne Langleite in Norway, Susan Stocker in The Netherlands, Rebecca Carroll in Republic of Ireland, Zara Podmore in the UK and Francis Greene in the US. They each win an architectural print by Dorothy.
The Manchester-based studio have added three new buildings to their Lost Destination print series: Birmingham Central Library, Stockwell Bus Garage and the Lecture Centre at Brunel University.
Launched in 2013, the collection highlights modernist and brutalist architecture around the country, including Preston Bus Station, Spaghetti Junction in Birmingham, Tricorn Centre in Portsmouth, Fylingdales in North Yorkshire and Forton Services in Lancashire.
Dorothy was set up in 2010 and produces conceptual prints, products and artworks that are sold and exhibited internationally.
All prints are available to purchase for £35 (plus P&P) from Dorothy's online store.
This competition is now closed. Five winners will be selected at random and notified by email. Winners' names will be published in a future edition of our Dezeen Mail newsletter and at the top of this page. Dezeen competitions are international and entries are accepted from readers in any country.
Here is some more information from Dorothy:
Dorothy launches three new buildings in their Lost Destination series of prints, continuing the studio's love affair with the "cool grey stuff" and the unique but often forgotten beauty of modernist and brutalist architecture.
The three new additions include two buildings in London Boroughs: the magnificent postwar structure of Stockwell Bus Garage which opened in 1952 (and is still a working bus depot faithfully serving London commuters); and the brutalist Lecture Centre at Brunel University (which gained notoriety as a location in Stanley Kubrick’s 1971 dystopian film A Clockwork Orange).
The final addition is an iconic but controversial building in Birmingham: Birmingham Central Library (or the Ziggurat as it is affectionately known by locals), which was was once the largest regional library in Europe but is soon to be demolished despite repeated attempts by English Heritage to list the building.
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