For the first time in recorded history, one can now travel to any large urban development and perceive architecture that appears familiar regardless of its geographical location. How did this standardization come about?
The students in Louise Harpman's “Architecture and Urban Design LAB” course build a structure out of discarded single-use plastic water bottles.
"It is necessary to reveal the ways that New York City theaters, often touting themselves as cultural forums and hubs for inclusivity, are both succeeding and failing in ways to meet these goals through their most visceral, visual spatial impressions."
"Physical architectural forms aid in determining the public and private, but social practices also contribute to their use." In Delhi, the designation can be ambiguous.
"In the 1940s and 1950s, the architects, artists, and critics active in Bombay helped shape a national identity, working to embody both modern and historical local characteristics."
"I propose viewing each city as a unique language with its own linguistic features such as vocabulary, grammar, and syntax."
"There must be environmental understanding and information woven into all education." A vision for Gallatin's future.
As a coffee-loving city that drinks seven times more coffee than any other, New York City is at the epicenter of a disposable coffee cup eco-dilemma.
What does it mean for a masterpiece to be perennially unfinished? A look at Gaudí's Sagrada Familia.
"These buildings weren’t museums or governmental buildings; they were ordinary houses—places ordinary people walk in and out of every day."