Tiit Trummal (born 18 July 1954 in Tartu) is a notable Estonian architect.
Tiit Trummal graduated from the 2nd Secondary School of Tartu (today's Miina Härma Gymnasium). From 1972 he studied in the State Art Institute of the Estonian SSR (today's Estonian Academy of Arts) in the department of architecture. He graduated from the institute in 1977.
From 1980 to 1984 Tiit Trummal worked in the state design bureau Eesti Maaehitusprojekt (Estonian Rural Design). From 1984 to 1989 he worked as the chief architect of Tallinn. From 1990 to 2006 Tiit Trummal worked in the architectural bureau Alver&Trummal Architects OÜ. Currently Tiit Trummal works in the Tiit Trummal Arhitektid OÜ.
Most notable works by Tiit Trummal are the Ferrum department store in Kuressaare, De La Gardie department store in Tallinn, the City Plaza office building and the new design of the Vabaduse Square (Freedom Square) in Tallinn. Tiit Trummal is a member of the Union of Estonian Architects.
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Freedom Square is a plaza on the southern end of the Old Town in Tallinn, Estonia, where state functions and various concerts take place. It is bounded on the east by St. John's Church, on the south by Kaarli Boulevard and an underground shopping center (2008–09), and on the west by a Victory Column (2009) commemorating the Estonian War of Independence 1918–1920.
Leonhard (Leo) Lapin is an Estonian architect, artist, architecture historian and a poet, Emeritus Professor at Estonian Academy of Arts, pseudonym Albert Trapeež. Was a forerunner of avangard movement in Estonia, influenced Estonian art and architecture through his works and writings during the postwar 20th century. Lapin has been active in: functionalism, suprematism, technological futurism and pop art. As an artist has created graphics, paintings, performances, happenings and published several articles, books and poetry collections. Has influenced many students as a teacher. Sees architecture and art mainly as a spiritual activity.
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Tiit Kaljundi was an Estonian architect and a member of the Tallinn School. He became well known in the later part of the 1970s as a part of a new movement of Estonian architects that was led by Leonhard Lapin and Vilen Künnapu. The majority of the architects in this movement were graduates from the State Art Institute in the early 1970s. This group included Kaljundi, Avo-Himm Looveer, Ain Padrik, Jüri Okas, and Ignar Fjuk, as well as Veljo Kaasik and Toomas Rein from an older generation of architects. After the 1983 exhibition in the Tallinn Art Salon, they became known as the “Tallinn Ten" or the "Tallinn School," a broader term to describe the group used by the Finnish architect Markku Komonen.