Tuesday, March 28, 2017
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Sweden’s most northerly town is being relocated to avoid being swallowed up by the world’s largest iron-ore mine
Right now, in the town of ‘s-Hertogenbosch in The Netherlands, there are five giant plastic eyeballs hanging off buildings
Chinese president Xi Jinping wants to put a stop to China’s bizarre building syndrome. Here are the most outlandish oddities that have appeared so far
“Come over and join us!” said the group of Detroiters at the end of the ballroom, hoisting their wineglasses. “We’re talking about billionaires who wreck cities!”
Six years ago the then-mayor launched an ambitious plan to reconstruct the lost walls, watchtowers and Ming-style homes of the city – resettling tens of thousands of residents and transforming Datong into a tourist site.
Architecture and design media practice SGMStudio has filmed a short documentary on EAA – Emre Arolat Architects’ Sancaklar Mosque.
In most places, greenhouses are structures used to grow plants. In New York City, they’re used to grow apartments.
Filip Dujardin is a strange sort of architectural photographer. He’s best known for pictures of buildings that don’t exist.
Universities have always used architecture as marketing. From the massive brick towers and shady arcades of Bologna to the elegant quads of Oxford, from the gothic towers of Cornell to the colourful collapsing forms at Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Spinning buildings are an institution that's enjoyed a surprisingly long life—and a recent rebirth across cities in Asia and the Middle East. So where, and when, did it all begin?
For all their shared interest in shaping space, light and human activity, architects and theatre-makers are creative animals of notably different stripes.
Hulking 438-unit One Santa Fe in the arts district is six stories high and a quarter-mile long
Nestled among the two-story homes and grassy front yards of Scranton Street in New Haven’s West River neighborhood is an unconventional addition — a micro home.
The bridge was designed by Knight Architects, a London firm specializing in bridges, in collaboration with structural engineers AKT II
If the Shard wins the Stirling Prize next week it will be because the building heralds the open-all-hours skyscraper where Londoners can work and play, says its architect, Renzo Piano
On a recent tour of Japanese prefabricated housing factories, Mathew Aitchison was awestruck by the sophistication of Japan’s construction industry
With the price of real estate so dear, every new building in New York comes with big expectations, but this one more than most.
If trees had houses too, would we pay them more mind? Would we give them the same respect we (presumably) give our human neighbors?

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