The building is the fruit of a painter and sculptor of Jewish origin, Frederscher Hundertwasser, who never studied art but devoted his life to creation. He was also known for his extensive social and environmental activities, and was careful to build the buildings he designed from natural materials, such as ceramics and glass. Hundertwasser was also greatly influenced by the Spanish architect Gaudi and the buildings he built in Barcelona. You see it - right?
The artist's principles were stated: Every wall and window was painted and designed differently, and he always avoided uniformity and straight lines. In fact, the walls, floors, balconies and staircases were all rounded. Hundertwasser’s goal was to illuminate the structure equally, so he chose the lower-floor windows to be larger than those on the upper floors.
Pay attention to the outer walls, which have 250 different types of vines climbing them. This is done in order to incorporate the shrubs that grew on the ground before the construction of the building. This interesting form of construction creates a situation in which the vegetation bursts into the building from the windows and roofs.
Later on, Hundertwasser bought another building, not far from here, to operate it as a museum of his works.