We just can't help but wonder what they'll do when the kids are teenagers and have a lot less interest in such close quarters.
Unfortunately, we're not sure science can explain how this puddle seems to turn an unassuming parking garage into a bridge to another dimension.
If you're out in a city, it rarely takes more than a minute before terrazzo — marble chips in concrete — shows up on a shop floor, on the stairs leading down to the subway or in an office building.
When the architect behind one town mentioned the Manhattan Project to his partner over lunch, he got a visit from the army–and a warning.
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If you want to live in a concrete 3D printed house, you should move to The Netherlands.
Replacing old houses with new ones can actually result in more carbon emissions than doing nothing.
Not to say that men did not design for children, but men had more options. Women had to share the spotlight, if they were in it at all.
The town of Aultsville, Ontario was scheduled to be flooded for a hydroelectric power plant anyway, so scientists asked if they could burn down a couple buildings first. The data they collected was invaluable.
If you want a taste of living in a futuristic setting, you only have to drive an hour from Amsterdam to step into this unusual residential village.
He has Tennessee Williams' cocaine dish and a very disconcerting painting of, what we can only describe as, a demon-eyed clown/bird/man.
A new exhibition at the National Building Museum considers the architecture of World War II's confidential military-research sites in Tennessee, New Mexico, and Washington state.
A new exhibition collects stark photos of important architecture as it's being razed — a phenomenon that's as wasteful as it is heartbreaking.
Peering out of the tree-tops in Pittsford, New York is a collection of pods whose aesthetic falls somewhere between "Alice in Wonderland" and "War of the Worlds."
The intensive mining of sand all around the world is having a gigantic impact on water-based environments. Using desert sand could help fix that.
Once you start looking for the leaves, you'll notice them everywhere.
Frank Alsema describes himself as a “city maker.” The retired TV producer lives in north Amsterdam, where his house has become a lab for more sustainable urban lifestyle. The community there and throughout the Netherlands aspire to what they call a “circular economy.” That means recycling and reusing everything, including energy. That’s why Frank’s house is built out of stuff he bought on eBay.
The "quick build" process used to put up the span that fell and killed six people is actually quite common—and has been around for decades.
The creator of a crowdsourced spreadsheet describing alleged sexual misconduct in architecture calls on the profession to do more than just "support women."
In another timeline, some alternate city of San Francisco is filled with iconic structures by Frank Lloyd Wright, including his first skyscraper (designed for a prominent downtown location along Market Street) and the Butterfly Bridge, stretching across the water to Oakland.
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