This Center for Architecture exhibition provides fresh insight into the architect's last designs in East Asia.
Not Interesting and Possible Mediums both depict and challenge our pluralistic age, in which architects are pressured to package themselves as commodities.
The Tatiana Bilbao–organized show uses student work, Iwan Baan photography, and maps to present multitudinous—though sometimes blurry—visions for the contentious region.
OMA's Norra Tornen in Stockholm, whose showy launch purposely coincided with that of a nearby residential project by BIG, is a pedagogical embarrassment, our critic writes.
In Rams, Gary Hustwit—of Helvetica and Objectified acclaim—looks into the enduring legacy of the 86-year-old German industrial designer.
The new book The Architecture of Closed Worlds: Or, What Is the Power of Shit? offers lessons for today by looking at Biosphere 2, Eden Project, and other microworlds.
Freespace, now in its third month, is an exercise in subjective taste-making rather than research-driven programming.
The collaborative ecosystem of commissioned artists, architects, botanists, activists, journalists, and many others embeds itself into the context of the city, engaging with the cultural palimpsests of Palermo on an intimate scale.
Disappear Here, RIBA's latest show, is an eclectic reimagining of architectural perspective, from drawing convention to world-historical force.
Home (Act 1) speaks to a relatable paranoia over smart technology's impact on domestic privacy.
A new exhibition held within a pioneering building of the so-called High Tech movement prompts a reevaluation of the relationship between architecture, technology, and structural expression.
At this year’s edition of the Venice Architecture Biennale, there was little evidence of a discipline coming to grips with pressing issues.
The nightclub has always been a fiercely creative and radical architectural typology, a new exhibition at the Vitra Design Museum argues.
The Paris art museum's first solo architecture exhibition, dubbed Freeing Architecture, is on view through June 18, 2018.
Don’t call it a comeback. Postmodernism in architecture was always already a revisitation.
A pair of exhibitions at Manhattan gallery Friedman Benda show what happens when architects give furniture design a whirl.
The Devil Went Down to Georgian: An Artist Investigates Britain’s 300-Year Architectural Infatuation
In a new drawing show at RIBA, London-based artist Pablo Bronstein reimagines and reorients the ubiquitous Georgian-style building.
This expansive new publication aims to arm citizen activists and urbanists with greater knowledge about the forces at work in their cities.
The legendary London design school mounted AA XX 100, showcasing a century of women-led architecture.
Princeton University's Lewis Center for the Arts finds Holl eschewing restraint, but his powers of atmosphere remain intact.