Tuesday, April 25, 2017
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People often compare Minecraft to LEGO; both support open-ended creation - once you’ve mastered the crafting table, you can build nearly anything
Cities need to plan for the future and Dassault Systèmes is working with many of them deploying technology to create and evolve 3D digital city models
City parks are more than pretty outdoor spaces — research shows they can also be critical to improving a community’s health
An award-winning builder asked the industry back in July why Perth is “the only region in Australia still predominantly building double brick homes”.
Did the series of architectural statements that shocked postmodern thought in the late 70s survive the decades or were they consumed by the very typology they sought to parody?
The landscape architect has spent nearly two decades helping transform a mammoth drainage canal into a true urban amenity.
Boston as amorphous liquid, and other insights from an engineer
As a new gas deal brings China and Russia into closer alignment, architecture theorist Jacob Dreyer examines the Soviet legacy on China's booming cities
The recently-opened retail complex combines fashion, high culture, and a resourceful spirit to reinvent the shopping experience.
While MPavilion was described as a Melbourne version of the Serpentine Gallery’s famous series of architect-designed pavilions, there are some troubling differences in both intent and execution.
Some obvious reasons are deducible from the graphic elegance of his structures and their seductive saturated “Mexican” colors...
Germano Celant’s pay for Milan is at the top end of the festivals and biennials league table
Intercultural Urbanism is an interdisciplinary perspective on city planning and design that investigates the relationship between cultural diversity and built form.
Enjoy these images from Charnel House of Chernikhov’s Cycle of Architectural Landscapes, as well as other assorted fantasies
It’s time again to thank Messrs. ­Carnegie, Frick, Warburg, Vanderbilt, Morgan & Co. The plutocrats of the last Gilded Age left us unfathomable architectural treasures..
Seismic retrofitting work for Kenzo Tange building resembling a giant ship is proving to be a big headache for the prefectural government
In 1963, when the Opera House was just a pedestal and a possibility, Norman Juster wrote The Dot and the Line; a romance in lower mathematics.
From a power station topped with a ski slope, to a flood-defence park in Manhattan - there's no such thing as 'can't' for this architect

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