Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
In Southeast Asia, the Hindenburg makes a hair-raising encore.
Larger-than-life men and a glowing cathedral.
That's pretty much all you could ask for in an artwork, right?
By the late 1980s, many San Angelinos had given up on their Texas town. But an innovative program reminded them of their architectural heritage.
The work of the great Brazilian architect, who died Wednesday, continues to enchant and appall students of architecture and urban planning.
The trickiest reuse challenge yet.
Talk about an impressive retrofit.
Seriously. According to a new study, the filters keep parasites out of nests.
Take a tour through savory alleys and delicious plazas from a gingerbread man's perspective.
With enough imagination, anything can be a playground.
A public interest design firm sells the craft beyond the elite.
This eco-friendly sculpture re-imagines the classic city square decoration.
Gaudi's famous architectural wonder celebrates its 100th birthday in style.
When he's not doing his day job, planner Neil Freeman likes to render the city in abstract and unique ways.
In Walkable City, Jeff Speck lays out ideas for making communities more hospitable to walkers.
A builder wants to tear down one of the architect's most prized buildings. And in this developer-friendly city, stopping them is nearly impossible.
Happy holidays, Central Terminal.