In a new book, CityLab editor Amanda Kolson Hurley wants architects and planners to take a fresh look at the suburbs.
Architects may not like it, but sprawl isn’t going away. Frank Lloyd Wright not only understood that, he dared to reimagine it.
We have created a system in which Americans have no choice but to invest in a product that doesn’t meet their needs.
An exhibition examines the fraught relationship between locals and immigrants in a suburban community.
A comprehensive history rescues the garden suburb from the periphery of urban design, and repositions it at the heart of the debate on cities.
Mies Van Der Rohe's 860-880 North Lake Shore Drive, Chicago (c/o Wayne Andrews/Esto) The subtitle of Matthew Gordon Lasner’s High Life: Condo Living in the Suburban Century (Yale University Press, 2012) might suggest a story of determined residential heterodoxy. Could this…