Directly behind the Museum for the Present in Hamburger Bahnhof in Berlin lies an industrial landscape where a container terminal, warehouses, and a cement works line the Berlin-Spandau Schifffahrtskanal. Here stand the two-storied Rieckhallen, now converted into a museum extension providing some 10,000 m2 of exhibition space for the Friedrich Christian Flick Collection. The Rieckhallen are linked to the main museum by a bridge, where two windows offer views that position visitors in the surrounding landscape. The enclosure of the former loading ramp generates a new interior volume running alongside the series of storage halls as a 250 meter-long corridor that serves as an exhibition and transit space and offers views onto the industrial site at regular intervals. The new industrial metal facade is bracketed at both ends by preserved sections of the original brick structure. The entire technical infrastructure, including the climate control system, is rendered invisible by integration into the new roof. On the main and lower stories, eight hall segments of between 500 and 700 m2 are linked to form a continuous sequence of spaces. The lighting, a calculated interplay of artificial and daylight, distinguishes the halls from one another on both levels: natural skylight, symmetrical and asymmetrical sidelight, and purely artificial light comprise a spectrum reaching from white cube to black box. A 2,000 m2 depot and a visitor lounge complete the building.