The museum is bigger and more demanding, but there’s more fun, and a sense of serendipity.
Just before he died, the architect created a spiraling city square that elevates the work it houses.
With so many glass towers vying for attention in New York City, some developers are looking to the past for inspiration. The result: new buildings with Art Deco and neo-Georgian flourishes.
To improve community structures with citizens’ input, the United Nations uses a computer game inspired by Lego.
By turning his gaze backward, Bijoy Jain is creating a new architectural language that acknowledges his country’s precolonial past.
Vo Trong Nghia’s firm meditates every day, which helps in their approach to refining urban environments.
If they moved Monet, don’t despair. There are stimulating ideas and unexpected talents at every turn, from Africa, Asia, South America, and African America. (And plenty of works by women.)
The museum added 47,000 square feet of gallery space, a spiffy new canopy and a restaurant. “It’s smart, surgical, sprawling and slightly soulless,” our critic writes.
In a $450 million expansion, the museum added 47,000 square feet of gallery space, a spiffy new canopy and a restaurant. “It’s smart, surgical, sprawling and slightly soulless,” our critic writes.
Thursday: New York's plan to speed up buses on the busy street is now in effect. Here are the new rules.
For their debut project in the city, Dimore Studio managed to transform a neglected 1960s-era house into a deeply contemporary take on Italian Modernism.
Munich and Dessau made the 52 Places list because of their cultural offerings, but the Traveler found their history even more compelling.
Tom Dixon had never designed an entire house before gamely signing on to do just that for an eccentric couple in Monaco.
Colonial-era homes line the streets of The Point in Newport, R.I. Climate change is forcing experts to reimagine the future of historic preservation here.
Demographic shifts. Climate change. The internet. “Sea Ranch is changing, like our society,” said the architect Mary Griffin. “We simply can’t build the way we did even 20 years ago.”
She gave up designing skyscrapers to develop structures that would help travelers live on the International Space Station, Mars or the moon.