I'm guessing an igloo-building Inuit would call it cheating, but Norwegian architecture studio Gartnerfuglen has designed an interesting take on locally-sourced building materials for an Arctic-ready temporary dwelling. Their mobile ice fishing hut consists of a flatpack wooden framework, with panes for the walls and pitched roof made from chicken wire; instructions for how to do this are not clear, but apparently the ice fisher draws water from the hole they've cut in the ice, applies that water to the chicken wire, and it then freezes into solid panes, providing a measure of protection from the wind.
The supreme irony: It takes two people to get the structure up, but only one person can fit inside.
Presumably you get a buddy to help you build it...then somehow trick him into standing too close to that hole in the ice.
Trying to live with yourself