The story of architectural Modernism in New York City goes beyond the familiar touchstones of Lever House and the Seagram Building.
Tucked within the chaotic urban fabric of São Paulo, this concrete home designed in the late 1970s was revived by architect Marcio Kogan of local firm Studio MK27.
The contributions of these female architects, designers, and planners to the postwar state are told in an excerpt from the Museum of Modern Art's Toward a Concrete Utopia: Architecture in Yugoslavia, 1948–1980.
Embedded within a posh district, the Smithsons' renewed Economist Building aims to give back public space—but can it?
After an extensive two-year renovation, the Modernist landmark has been restored to its original Brutalist glory.
The show, to open this July, will focus on the former country's considerable postwar architectural legacy.
The celebrated Japanese artist will oversee the restoration—the museum's first since the Gordon Bunshaft–designed building opened 42 years ago.
Publicity Stunt? "Working-Class Theme Park?" Questions Loom for the V&A's Three-Story Robin Hood Gardens Fragment
The Victoria & Albert Museum is preserving a three-story chunk of the Peter and Allison Smithson–designed Robin Hood Gardens housing project.
Hundreds of LED nodes were used to power Electric Waterfall, a lighting installation that activated the drab facade of a local eyesore.
The 1967 Wooster Science Building's new glass and terra-cotta facade, grand staircase, and glazed cantilever have revitalized the structure.
While many Brutalist buildings may have outlived the purposes they were originally intended for, their generosity of space and solidity of construction can make them perfect for adapting to residential use.
From wood structures to urban spaces, here are the books Metropolis editors recommend for your reading list or book club this season.
Photographer Harlan Erskine captures the demise of Paul Rudolph's Orange County Government Center over the course of a year.
Shoe designer Chris Francis has designed a collection of "hard, rigid" shoes inspired by the aesthetic and philosophy of Brutalist Architecture.
The first film adaptation of J.G. Ballard’s classic novel "High-Rise" is a decadent romp set against a background of Brutalism.
The first of a two-part series, the authors behind "Icon or Eyesore?" explore the Brutalist architecture of the city's strange island town.
'Icon or Eyesore' returns to ponder the existing legacy of concrete modern buildings.
Chicago’s Prentice Women’s Hospital succumbs to “progress”
designLAB rennovated a Paul Rudolph building at UMass Dartmouth, and we interviewed them about how they dealt with making changes to a historic structure.
Glazed concrete can be a complicated material to restore, and it's present in many brutalist buildings.