With their winged lions, tapestry brick, interior murals, and stained glass windows, Sullivan’s banks instantly draw the eye.
In Mexico, the architecture of Félix Candela punctuates landscapes like giant flowers, folded umbrellas, and cresting waves.
Preserving East New York was founded by Zulmilena Then to advocate for historic preservation in one of New York City’s most vulnerable neighborhoods.
SOS Brutalism is the first global survey of Brutalist architecture from the 1950s to ’70s, and is a rallying cry for preserving these concrete structures.
The Game of Thrones hotel in Finland is just one in a long history of ice hotels.
Shari Austrian uses photographs and architectural plans to create Lego houses based on customers’ homes.
Complied from 50 years of documents, the map allows you to discover facts about structures you may walk by every day.
The model, designed by architect Fumio Matsumoto, seamlessly collages elements from over 30 iconic buildings.
In the 1950s, architect Jeffrey Lindsay led a little-known era of geodesic dome design in Québec, which is explored in the new book Montréal’s Geodesic Dreams.
With their enormous atria, elaborate fountains, and glass elevators, John Portman’s hotels are straight out of a science fiction movie.
The recently launched online portal features profiles of 50 women born before 1940 who made significant contributions to architecture in the US.
The concrete apartment blocks of formerly communist Eastern Europe evoke both nostalgia and legacies of suffering; now their future is in question.