Welcome to the Archives of the Paul Rudolph Heritage Foundation. The purpose of this online database is to function as a tool for scholars, students, architects, preservationists, journalists and other interested parties. The archive consists of photographs, slides, articles and publications from Rudolph’s lifetime; physical drawings and models; personal photos and memorabilia; and contemporary photographs and articles.

Unless otherwise noted, all images and drawings are copyright © The Estate of Paul Rudolph and The Paul Rudolph Heritage Foundation. Please speak with a representative of the Paul Rudolph Heritage Foundation to get permission to use any drawings or photos. Drawings, sketches and other materials produced by Rudolph’s architectural office at the Library of Congress are maintained there for preservation, but the intellectual property rights belong to the Paul Rudolph Estate and Ernst Wagner, founder of the Paul Rudolph Heritage Foundation.


Address: Intiland Tower, Jl. Jend. Sudirman No.32, RT.3/RW.2, Karet Tengsin, Tanahabang, Central Jakarta City
City: Jakarta
Zip Code: 10250
Nation: Indonesia
Google Maps Address: -6.21443, 106.81765

Type: Office
Status: Built

Date(s): 1982-1990
Site Area:
Floor Area:
Height: 328.08 ft.
Floors (Above Ground): 26
Building Cost:

Client: PT Yamano Utama
Architect: Paul Rudolph
Associate Architect: Ir. Johannes H. Gunawan, IAI
MEP: Professor Lee Seng Lip, PT Wiratman & Associates, Ir F. X. Zanussi, PT BMP Indonesia
Lighting: William Lam & Associates, Inc.
QS/PM: PT Woltrowindo/Wolferstan Trower

Contractor: PT Wijaya Kusuma

Wisma Dharmala Sakti Office Headquarters

I always see the site. Of course I went there. I did an interesting thing, at their suggestion, as a matter of fact. I told them that I wanted to get as clear an idea of vernacular architecture in that part of the world as possible. They took me to some villages nearby, but they also took me to a tourist park that had built about twelve structures from the Indonesian islands. They are very distinctive architectural types. New Guinea is very different, of course, from Sumatra, and very different from Bali, and so on. They’re all a little bit corny and you could tell what was supposed to be there and what wasn’t. It wasn’t perfect. I knew these things from photographs because I’d also done a little research. I had known certainly some of them but not all of them. To see them, even in their degenerated forms in a tourist village, was a fascinating thing. You can always see certain things in reality. That was very instructive for me. You could see the intent; let me put it that way. Quite often the detail wasn’t as it should be. Sometimes they would fireproof things when they shouldn’t. It’s a little bit like Williamsburg; things get changed. It was very instructive to do that. After all, I could have taken six months and gone to two thousand islands or something but I didn’t have the time.
— Paul Rudolph, from a 1986 interview with Robert Bruegmann

DRAWINGS - Design Drawings / Renderings

DRAWINGS - Construction Drawings

DRAWINGS - Shop Drawings

PHOTOS - Project Model

PHOTOS - During Construction

PHOTOS - Completed Project

PHOTOS - Current Conditions

Wisma Dharmala Sakti on Emporis


“Dharmala Office Building.” Architecture and Urbanism 233 (February 1990): 18-25.

de Alba, Roberto. (2003). Paul Rudolph: The Late Work. New York, NY: Princeton Architectural Press.