McKim, Mead & White, Selected Works 1879-1915 highlights the nation’s defining classical structures from the late 19th century.
Just after Hurricane Maria devastated the island, a historic movie theater in Ponce was restored and reopened as a family-run bakery.
Community First! Village’s model for ending homelessness emphasizes the stabilizing power of social connections.
A section of the tower’s original staircase is up for auction in Paris this month.
The lines around the block to buy them aren’t because of their design or inevitable collector’s item status. It’s because they’re basically free for straphangers.
Snøhetta’s library design is best contemplated as a public space and a bridge—between the city’s affluent downtown and the less prosperous space to the east.
After years of political wrangling, planning, and construction, the new $141.7-million (CDN) Projet Bonaventure is actually pleasant, as far as expressways go.
The Swedish capital has rebuffed the tech giant’s scheme to build a new Apple Store in the Kungsträdgården, the city’s central square.
Architects, preservationists, and tour guides oppose the Israeli government’s scheme while Palestinian residents say they’ve been entirely marginalized in the process.
Architecture writer Sam Lubell and photographer Darren Bradley reveal the hidden gems and greatest hits of postwar design along the Eastern Seaboard.
With anti-Semitic hate crimes on the rise, security fears are a growing part of synagogue design.
One architecture student’s “bedroom project” has become a multimedia quest to understand the war-torn nation’s architectural history.
The 55-unit First Place complex was designed specifically for adults with autism and neurodiversities.
Light, air, and hygiene were not just aesthetic preoccupations of the early Modernists: They were the best treatment for tuberculosis at the time.
“When tourists arrive with food that is often very high in calories and in fat, they’re going to very quickly lose their fear of humans.”
By replacing Long Island City’s industrial waterfront with native grasses, Hunters Point South Park stands ready to withstand any storm surge.
The artistic and slippery “Portuguese pavement” has become Lisbon’s calling card. City Hall wants to replace a few stretches of them with concrete—a seemingly sensible decision that has sparked outrage.
After a revamp, a tunneled Victorian thoroughfare has become part of London Bridge Station.
Tasso Katselas was prolific in his home city for the second half of the 20th century, but his work remains underappreciated.
The Supreme Court ruling that rescued the icon also opened the door for other, more controversial preservation cases.
Closing the sidewalk in front of the President’s home would mean demolishing the country’s most vital public forum—and another norm shattered by the Trump administration.