High-end construction “has prioritized developer profits and design over the possibility of a more affordable and diverse city,” says the open letter.
In conjunction with the new exhibition Reconstructions: Architecture and Blackness in America, the free course creates further space to hear directly from Black designers, scholars, and artists.
Architects and members of neighboring communities have warned since the 150-foot structure was announced that it posed a high risk.
As a tribute to the original design of the Endale Arch, the restoration team left one brick and granite cross vault exposed to display the “detailed craftsmanship put in place over 150 years ago.”
Rather than celebrating the Francoist Hexagon Pavilion, Alvaro Urbano asks whether the lingering ghosts of the dictatorship are simply decaying or actively festering.
The Grand — a complex including a luxury residential tower, movie theater, and upscale retailers — is a billion-dollar gamble at a time when in-person business is in steep decline.
The current renovation of the Wedding Cake House in Providence, Rhode Island, provides an opportunity to consider the beneficial impacts of feminist architecture projects in the US.
The structure, which stretches 1,725 feet across the Lianjiang River in Guangdong Province, has broken a Guinness World Record.
During his nearly six-decade career, Paul Revere Williams built homes for celebrities such as Frank Sinatra, Lucille Ball, and Cary Grant. He also built affordable housing and gave back to his community.
This Saturday, Stuart W. Leslie will speak about “The Architecture of the Apocalypse.”
Design and architecture schools have been far slower to make commitments than they were to offer sweeping public statements. In this void, students are reclaiming the political, visionary legacy of design schools in years past.
By every measure, Eileen Gray ought to be as well-known as her Modernist male contemporaries. An exhibition at Bard’s Graduate Center offers a smart correction to the historical record.