You’ve only got until Sunday to see Building the Revolution, the Royal Academy’s exhibition on Soviet art and architecture. The show, focused on the years between 1915 and 1935, surveys the monumental ambition of the Russian constructivists. Here’s our review.

Hal Foster’s book turns a spotlight on the gallery spaces "starchitects" such as Norman Foster, Zaha Hadid and Renzo Piano have become famous for designing. Kieran Long finds Foster's architectural commentary "less than agenda-setting", and wonders why the urban context of their architecture never gets a mention.

In the book Södrakull Frösakull, Mikael Olsson’s photographs take us on a tour of two deteriorating Bruno Mathsson houses from the 1960s. More than just documentation, these photos are strange and beautiful glimpses of modernism in decay. Here’s our review.

An exhibition of miracle votives and lucky charms at London’s Wellcome Collection explores the ways in which humans comfort themselves in the face of chance suffering and the greater unknown.

Review: Kenneth Grange 14 October 2011

There's only a couple of weeks left to see the Design Museum's show devoted to Kenneth Grange. According to Owen Hatherley, it's an exhibition that says as much about postwar Britain as it does about the legendary designer.

Review: Talk to Me 10 October 2011

Talk to Me, MoMA's current exhibition, is a bold display of some 200 interactive-media projects including a Rubik's cube for the blind and a finger implant that can recognise text. Here's our review.

With only a week left to see The Vorticists at Tate Britain, we bring you Owen Hatherley’s review of this exhibition celebrating the “insurgent avant-garde” art movement that flourished in London before and during World War One.

The CCA's exhibition examines what architects did during the Second World war. It focuses on projects such as the Pentagon, Auschwitz and the monumental factory designs of American architect Albert Kahn "the producer of production lines". Here’s our review.

An exhibition of James Stirling’s models and drawings at Tate Britain explores the British architect’s “audacious compositional bravado” and reveals the intellectual consistency underpinning his controversial career.

You’ve only got until Sunday to see The New Psychedelica, MU Eindhoven’s eye-opening exhibition on the ideology of hallucination in the digital world. The show features the “fractured, dissolving, collapsing” video works of Jimmy Joe Roche and others.

For many, the demolition of the Pruitt-Igoe housing estate in March 1972 was seen as modernism’s last stand. Chad Freidrichs’ heartfelt documentary, filled with contributions from former residents, gives a human perspective on this iconic moment in architectural history.

Sam Jacob discovers Barbra Streisand has “intense relationships with furniture” in her new book My Passion for Design, an ode to kitsch recreations and unrestrained antiquing that's part romcom, part confessional horror movie.

Select a month below to read our 2013 stories
Select a month below to read our 2012 stories
Select a month below to read our 2011 stories
Select a month below to read our 2010 archive
Select a month below to read our 2009 archive
Select a month below to read our 2008 archive