The Japanese architect's undulating slate-clad mass creates an airy space for contemplation, though the project was hampered by building regulations and the question of unpaid intern work.
Designed by Gus Wüstemann Architects, this five-story, 7,200-square-foot concrete building is intended to be relatively affordable for Zurich.
The museum, located in Qinhaungdao and northeast of Beijing, also features an imposing facade of angled concrete panels.
The pavilion, which sits next to John Soane’s 19th-century museum, is opening as a part of the London Festival of Architecture.
Spread out on a field in Michigan, Herman Miller's GreenHouse facility helped popularize sustainable building practices.
Originally published in July 2006, this article explores an early exemplar of tech workplaces: Clive Wilkinson Architects' design for Google's Mountain View HQ.
Founded by Ivi Diamantopoulou and Jaffer Kolb, the New York–based firm creates visually pleasing design, but its most interesting work is cerebral.
Known for his idiosyncratic style, Tigerman founded his Chicago firm in 1964 and has been a seminal figure in both practice and academia.
Paul Goldberger’s new book, Ballpark: Baseball in the American City, traces the arc of American urban history through the ballpark.
The center, designed by Revery Architecture for the University of Chicago, also integrates historic structures into its architecture.
Beyer Blinder Belle led the restoration, which included asbestos abatement, re-creating original architecture, adding ADA accessibility, and more.
121 East 22nd is a 134-unit condominium development located near Madison Square Park and clad with black precast concrete panels.
The new cultural hub, designed by DS+R with Rockwell Group, moves on a unique system of steel wheels, or bogies.
With its promise to make every seat great, the vineyard-style concert hall has proliferated. But this format is breathtakingly at odds with the spirit of the original vineyard halls.
SO-IL, Space Copenhagen, and Höweler + Yoon all lead the way in creating collaborations whose partners become greater than the sum of their parts.
Architects have enormous sway in specifying building materials and modes of operation; they also understand the political, budget, and client-education barriers to executing zero-carbon designs better than anyone.
Metropolis speaks with Michael Sorkin, The Architecture Lobby, Kate Orff, Jesse M. Keenan, and Tom Jacobs on the Green New Deal, Architecture 2030, political activism, and more.
On Chicago's South Side, a Bold Mixed-Use Healthcare Project Aims to Be a Community Anchor and Public Health Salve
The proposed design of the Focal Point Community Campus for the southwest side of Chicago puts health care at the center of a holistic approach to…
The structure features four completely different frontages that together channel the exuberant urban cacophony that Angelenos love and others don’t always understand.
SO-IL’s buildings skew modern and clean-lined, but they revel in playful material conceits that leave no two projects looking quite of a type.