Not Interesting and Possible Mediums both depict and challenge our pluralistic age, in which architects are pressured to package themselves as commodities.
Author: Phillip Denny
At this year’s edition of the Venice Architecture Biennale, there was little evidence of a discipline coming to grips with pressing issues.
Today’s designers are taking an increasingly sophisticated approach to workplace design, using sensors, internet-connected furniture and fixtures, and data analytics to study offices in real time.
The Canadian Centre for Architecture's latest exhibition uses architecture to fill in the blanks of classic scientific experiments.
A pair of exhibitions at Manhattan gallery Friedman Benda show what happens when architects give furniture design a whirl.
While a previous generation condemned the joining of architecture and development in a single figure, few young architects are unpersuaded by the monumental products of Portman’s efforts.
The architect-developer, who invented the modern atrium hotel, passed away late last week.
Princeton University's Lewis Center for the Arts finds Holl eschewing restraint, but his powers of atmosphere remain intact.