The Jubilee Church is officially identified as Dio Padre Misericordioso which is a cathedral as well as the public center at Tor Tre Teste area in outer surface central Rome of Italy. It was constructed as part of the church house designing as a sign and symbol of the grand jubilee of 2000. The Church’s location is separated into 4 major parts comprising the precinct with the cathedral and community center; the northeastern terrace; the northwestern recreation courtyard as well as the western parking zone. The southern side of the cathedral features 3 large bowed walls with pre-cast concrete. Meier claims to have planned the church to lessen thermal climax masses inside. The great thermal mass of the tangible walls control interior heat gain; the effect is less temperature dissimilarity and purportedly more well-organized use of energy.
The walls also comprise the titanium dioxide to continue the white appearance of the church. When the titanium dioxide soaks up ultraviolet ray it turns into strongly reactive breaking down contaminants that come in make contact with the concrete. It is especially superior attacking the poisonous gases that come beyond exhaust pipe of cars. The spiritual title of Jubilee Church is “Dives in Misericordia” deriving as of the correspondence of St. Paul to the Ephesians chap. It is one of the most important instances of modern structural design in the world’s most momentous cities. The Jubilee Church puts a significant precedent in global church design. It is the Richard Meier’s 3rd ecclesiastical constructions after the lately unbolted crystal cathedral’s international center for possibility thinking, Garden Grove, California as well as the Hartford Seminary, Hartford, Connecticut. The Jubilee Church amalgamates contemporary formalism through admiration for historical integrity and accordingly renovates the traditional house of veneration.