BureauVA designed the Tate gallery's website around a simple yet highly customisable set of modules, allowing the Gallery to build templates on the fly to more accurately reflect requirements. In keeping with the subject, the presentation of content is primarily visual.
Bureau for Visual Affairs developed both the branding and the website for Norway's Astrup Fearnley Museet — the country's most important collection of contemporary art. The redevelopment, timed to coincide with the organisation's move into new Renzo Piano designed premises in Oslo's harbour, was one of the first sites developed with a 'mobile first' attitude, taking into account the exceptionally high usage of websites on touch devices in the country.
The Henry Moore foundation commissioned Bureau for Visual Affairs to build the foundations website, uniting the three distinct bodies for the Foundation, Perry Green and the Henry Moore Institute into a single, coherent online expression.
The Imperial War Museum's website provides a seamless overview of its five different venues, getting across the stand-out features in each one of them whilst giving a visual and immersive preview of the visiting experience.
The National Maritime Museums collection enables the user to explore one of the worlds largest online collection of artefacts, enabling dedicated followers to create their own collection and contributing their knowledge around items and historical narratives.
The Royal Museums Greenwich family of websites was designed to bring together the four Greenwhich museums under one banner, coinciding with the rebrand of the museum group. The website, which was designed but not built by BfVA, uses modular components to create a coherent and user-friendly experience.
The design for the Tate Gallery's video channel allowed the user to browse for videos whilst watching — allowing a more discursive user-journey. The site has now been integrated in changed form into the current Tate website, also designed by Bureau.