The various buildings are atmospherically illuminated in the dark with a focus on the special architectural features.
Gangnyeongjeon is where the king found his nocturnal rest. Following the Japanese invasion and a fire, the main residential building was meticulously reconstructed from 1994 onwards to achieve its present form.
Tesis ground-recessed luminaires illuminate the entrances to the palaces for visitors.
A perfect reflection of the pagoda style: the traditional Korean building style consists of multi-level buildings whose individual storeys are separated from each other by projecting cornices.
Light traces the details of the pagoda architecture. Thanks to the compact housing of the Tesis in-ground luminaires, the light source remains almost completely concealed.
Tesis ground-recessed luminaires illuminate the curved cornice of the roof and succinctly display the colored ornaments and details.
The warm white light with 3,000K strikingly emphasizes the decorations on the cornices.
The king granted audiences and received foreign guests at the Geunjeongeon. At night, the palace radiates thanks to high-output Kona projectors with precise narrow spot distribution.
The Geunjeongeon main throne room is illuminated with high precision from a distance of about 70m by Kona projectors mounted on masts.
Gyeonghoeru Pavilion is situated on an island in the middle of an artificial lake. Festivals and state banquets were once held here.
Gyeonghoeru Pavilion: the position of the columns represents the philosophy of yin & yang.
In order to accurately display the colors and decorative details, LEDs with high color rendering and reliable color consistency were specified.
The light from Site linear grazing light wallwashers mounted in the ground effectively brings out the structure of the stone wall. This creates rich-contrast, structurally appealing effects with light and shadow.