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.
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.
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.”
Johnston Marklee takes a curvaceous approach to reinventing the beach house paradigm.
A new neighborhood is taking shape in Milan, and if the first completed structures—apartments by Zaha Hadid and Daniel Libeskind—are any indication, it could be a model for urban development in the United States.
Bernard Tschumi has reimagined Paris’s beloved but crumbling 1934 zoo in a way that improves the experience for both the visitors and the animals.
More than two decades after its completion, the museum and architectural icon gets a 21st-century update from the firm that knows it best: the Office for Metropolitan Architecture.
With his new art museum in northern China, the Cambridge, Mass.–based architect proves that parametric form can still follow function.
Emerson College’s new Hollywood outpost, designed by Morphosis Architects, brings added density—and a striking silhouette—to this rapidly changing neighborhood.
Dan Spiegel, of San Francisco–based Spiegel Aihara Workshop, designed this single-family house with a rare quality by the standards of Silicon Valley: Restraint.
Urban-Think Tank, best known for its vertical gyms in the Caracas barrios, has a new strategy for building in Third World slums.
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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