The Dutch college has been realized by the architect Willem Marinus Dudok (one of the famouse De Stijl member with Pietr Mondrian and Theo Van Doesburg) in the 30s as part of the "Cité International Universitaire de Paris".
One thing special i've experienced about this architecture is that i didn't find the entrance. No façade to identify the building but a succession of very simple volumes. It seems like a black box (a system which its functioning remains unknown).
In my origami project, the crease-pattern belong to 2D representation as well as 3D perspective because i wanted to blur the limit of the building. The folding technique is known as "one straight cut" and has been described by the mathematician Erik Demain as follow :
Suppose you take a sheet of paper, fold it flat however you like, and then make one complete straight cut wherever you like. The result is two or more pieces of paper which, when unfolded, form some polygonal shapes [...] it is possible to obtain a polygonal silhouette as a swan, angelfish, or butterfly or to arrange five triangular holes to outline a star [...] This problem was first posed in 1960 by martin Gardner in this famous Mathematical Games series in "Scientific American". Being attuned to the magic community, Gardner was aware of two magicians who had experimented with fold-and-cut magic tricks: Harry Houdini [...] and Gerald Loe... (Geometric Folding Algorithms, p254, Cambridge university press, 2007).
The Dutch college , Cité Internationale Universitaire de Paris, 1938 (copyright CIUP)