Gander’s practice is twofold, straddling conceptual and industrial design: He develops restrained commercial editions under a moniker and imaginative sculptural work under his own name.
Author: Bridget Newsham
Located on a 17-acre former vineyard, the project—designed by Field Architecture—combines steel, concrete, and glass with pitched roofs, overhangs, and other barn-like features.
Prismatic, designed by Brooklyn-based firm Hou de Sousa, uses hundreds of colorful cords to create a kaleidoscopic experience.
Taught by artist and architect Alex Schweder, the class saw students design objects for solving practical needs, providing emotional support, and changing the public perception of immigrants.
Faced with a 2,250-square-foot space and 24-foot ceilings, Vladimir Radutny Architects deployed multiple strategies to make this former automobile factory homey.
The newest location of café chain City of Saints in Bryant Park dons an all-green interior, industrial fixtures, and a sleek backroom.
The 77-story MahaNakhon tower in Bangkok, designed by Büro Ole Scheeren, is topped by an almost-850-square-foot glass platform.
Japanese firm Suppose Design Office was tasked with creating a communal, yet private, house for a family of five on a compact site.
Beyer Blinder Belle teams up with Stillman International Development to re-envision the Times Square Theater, the last in a series of historic renovations on the famed block.
"We have moved away from the systems nature has provided to us, it's time we move back," says Ooze cofounder Eva Pfannes.
The leaves are turning and publishers are preparing a whole slate of new releases—from North Korean architecture to cutting-edge material experimentation, here are our favorites.
The international Portuguese-style chicken restaurant is continuing its U.S. expansion by merging bold flavors with bold design.
Swiss architect Davide Macullo teamed up with conceptual artist Daniel Buren to design this sculptural mountain retreat.
Located two hours outside of Toronto, this residence designed by architects Coryn Kempster and Julia Jamrozik can fit up to 27 guests.
The designer and educator discusses landscape's shifting role in cities