This design for a new City Hall and public park in California is a study in edge conditions, merging building, landscape, and civic presence in one transparent package.
Richard Meier has designed a relatively modest new beachfront house for long-time clients that marries his signature orthogonals with an exceptional transparency.
Google and the Alvar Aalto Foundation collaborated on virtual visits to some of Aalto’s most prominent buildings—and some lesser-known gems—in Finland.
BIG’s second proposal for the museum in Park City, Utah, has been rejected for lack of compatibility with Main Street.
By merging landscape and architecture, this plan aims to create a new seat of government for South Korea—and a new form of urbanism.
The Hamburg-based firm rebuilds a palace in Hanover lost during World War II, restoring the centerpiece of Germany’s most important Baroque garden.
The 170-acre campus in Lakeland, Fla. features a linear lake, a signature Calatrava building, and lofty plans for future development.
This complex of four performative row houses in Hamburg, Germany, designed by Kennedy & Violich Architecture, builds on years of research, including an R+D Award–winning prototype.
This new public pavilion in Winnipeg’s Old Market Square is more than a bandshell. It’s an example of how R+D can influence the urban environment.
The latest icon in Beijing is the headquarters of China’s largest private broadcaster—and it wasn’t designed by a foreign architect.
Norman Foster studied under Paul Rudolph at Yale, but his School of Management building on the university’s New Haven campus takes a different tack.
This not-quite-beachside house on a hillside in Spain brings the water to the residents.
A 10-foot-deep façade extension in Mexico City transforms a standard department store into an active public space, inside and out.
SPF:a’s modern addition to an existing 1930s post office complex provides a new cultural epicenter for Beverly Hills.
The new TEN Arquitectos–designed facility in Piscataway, N.J., is a whip-smart interior study in non-programmed space, but don’t get distracted by the building’s “big move.”
With his firm, Alfonso Medina is helping to change the face of housing in Tijuana, Mexico, with his practice that melds real estate, construction, and architecture
This San Francisco building reveals how our interpretation of an architectural form can change with the times.
Check out these stories, which take a close look at innovative projects that are using wood in creative ways. Proudly sponsored by reThink Wood.
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