Metropolis Magazine - Metropolis Magazine December 2005
Four designers discuss what it will take to rebuild New Orleans.
Pei Cobb Freed grafts a new ambulatory care pavilion onto Bellevue’s existing admissions building.
City skating gets the nod from Tacoma officials.
The Chicago Architecture Foundation comes to the aid of the city’s drafting class.
“The Brooklyn Bridge is so compelling—it has been inspiring designers and artists since it was erected,” says Jennifer Carpenter, of Truck Product Architecture. A walk across the iconic structure spurred Carpenter to design her Bridges dinnerware collection, just released by Studio Nova. The pattern formed by the bridge’s crisscrossing steel cables became the modern motif encircling her porcelain plates, bowls,…
A Santa Fe craftsman meanders through the forest to make paper the old-fashioned way.
An award-winning building illuminates downtown Glasgow.
Committee’s Fly Tip Wallpaper
Designers find that the cure to a pervasive health-care problem lies in the pill container itself.
How a pair of self-proclaimed “neighborhood nobodies” saw an abandoned elevated railway and envisioned a new park.
Apple’s graphically oriented new screen reader may be the future of accessible interface design.
A pair of New York-based designers weaves technology into fashion.
In the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina, something strange happened: architects kept their mouths shut and their hands off their pens.
Packed with parent-friendly features, two new strollers target different lifestyles.
Slovenia is fertile ground for young architects. But not because the people have embraced contemporary design.
How the contract furniture industry became a beacon for sustainable design.
A new hotel in Madrid—featuring a roster of big names—serves as a kind of interior design theme park.
Now home to an influx of refugees from New Orleans, Baton Rouge—and its new planning agenda—is being put to a very real test.
IIT’s Mies centerpiece is restored.
The intersection of thoughtless design and surly workers can lead to nightmarish experiences in public spaces.