Related Topics


More stories about Skidmore

  • Products: Architect-Designed Hardware

    Architects considering product design have long looked to hardware as a starting point. These knobs and levers employ the formal and material signatures of their creators’ work.

  • Honorable Mention: Timber Tower Research Project

    Skidmore, Owings & Merrill believes that a high-rise made of engineered wood would be better for the environment. Now they have to convince everyone else.

  • When Coffers Cover the Ceiling and Columns

    Underneath the 17-acre roof of Mumbai’s Chhatrapati Shivaji International Airport Terminal 2, Skidmore, Owings & Merrill crafted a mega-puzzle of custom panels.

  • United States Consulate General

    Guangzhou, China / Skidmore, Owings & Merrill. Award.

  • Morning News Roundup: Holiday Architecture

    Budapest, Hungary-based design firm Hello Wood constructs a tree made of 365 sleighs, San Francisco hotels battle for the biggest gingerbread house, and more.

  • 2013 R+D Awards Winner: AEC-Apps

    Now, more than ever before, innovation in architecture is happening in the digital world, as Skidmore, Owings & Merrill and Case Design’s new network demonstrates.

  • SOM on Taking Timber Towers from Tall Tales to Reality

    Following the publication of its Timber Tower Research Project, the design firm known for building tall discusses how timber towers can lead to more sustainable cities and meet building codes.

  • Building a Better New York Penn Station

    A Muncipal Arts Society design competition, and a potential new restricted lease for Madison Square Garden, has New Yorkers cautiously optimistic about the possibility of overhauling Penn Station.

  • Denver's Downtown Revival Spurred by Transit

    The city's close relationship with the car isn’t over just yet. But a wave of transit-oriented development is starting to take Denver in a new direction.

  • Esto Gallery: Presidential Libraries

    In honor of the dedication of George W. Bush’s Presidential Library, designed by Robert A. M. Stern, ARCHITECT examines three legacy buildings of past presidents, through photographs gathered by Esto.