The pure and tranquil Dian Lake makes people feel that time seems to be frozen there. The surrounding mountains and the crystal-clear lake water are the most precious natural treasure in this place. For this project, the architects hoped to create a "spiritual" nature, to let people appreciate the purity of the building whilst enjoy the landscape at the same time. To this end, they adopted Ludwig Mies van der Rohe's concept of “Less is More” to approach the design. The main landscape-facing interface was designed with a full glass curtain wall, assorted with materials such as pearl-white aluminum sheets that form the wide overhanging eave as well as light gray quartz tiles. Simple materials were used to produce a pure space, which reflects the concept of "dissolving". As the beautiful outdoor scenery is brought into the interior, the building is also gradually “dissolving” and blending into the natural surroundings.
The principle “Less is More” is utilized in contemporary aesthetics in diverse ways. It shakes off complicated and luxurious decorations, while pursuing a simplistic and refined visual experience. The architectural appearance was approached with natural, modern, simplistic yet refined design languages. It was abstracted into a minimalist form as a whole. The glass curtain walls blur the boundaries between the interior and outside, which embodies the beauty of the mutual permeation of the modern architecture and nature. As night falls, the whole world seems to be covered in darkness, and only this building situated beside grassland and water radiates bright and warm light rays, which attract the attention of passers-by.