Regarded as “the opus” by Frank Lloyd Wright, the Darwin D. Martin House can now be made in miniature form.
Two architecture firms were given the task to renovate a public library built by one of the most famous architects of all time, named after one of the most influential men in modern history. No pressure.
Laurent Kronental photo series depicts the Grands Ensembles housing projects that many Parisiens dislike.
Brutalism has a love-hate relationship with the public but ARTiculations puts the concrete-driven philosophy in the plus column.
The Spaces looked at some of Adjaye's landmark projects including Elektra House & the National Museum of African American History and Culture.
From International Style to Brutalism, Yugoslavia went through a lot in its postwar architecture and MoMA held an exhibition depicting the changes.
Parasitic architecture involves attaching buildings on buildings to combat problems with modern urban living. But is that the best name for it?
The archive will become part of two major architectural collections at the University of Southern California and the Getty Research Institute.
@ka_nai, an anonymous Instagram user, exhibits various facades in Japan in varying quality, shapes, and sizes.
Race and Modern Architecture examines the impact people of colour have had on the field for the last few centuries.
One of Los Angeles greatest architects, Paul R. Williams designed iconic buildings for celebrities and the general public.
In Shanghai, Fine 西洋果子店 (or Fine for short) fits a mixed minimalist Japanese-style cafe into 20 square metres.
Mies van der Rohe documentaries featuring the man himself are rare so you should definitely check this out.
This sub-5 minute film gives a brief overview of the cultural changes in architecture during the mid-to-late 20th century. If you haven't noticed already, I love modernism and brutalism. I've even got a Twitter account dedicated to the movements. So when I saw this short film, I had to share it. Soviet Modernism. Brutalism. Post-modernism. …
If you visit Portugal, you might notice all the blue tiles. They're called azulejos and they're a major part of the country's heritage. They're used on walls, floors, and ceilings and depict the history and culture of Portugal. But as modernisation takes place, some of that heritage is lost for a wider cosmopolitan feel. That means …