As the 2010 Biennale winds up over in Venice, Kieran Long asks where the old-fashioned troublemaking was in Kazuyo Sejima’s good-taste, tranquilising exhibition.
The Spun chair was shown by Magis during the Milan furniture fair, but it started life as a limited edition piece at the Haunch of Venison gallery in London.
The next edition of our talks programme, icon minds, has an African theme. Here’s what’s on the schedule.
MOMA’s blockbuster on the gothic filmmaker packs in the material and oozes style, but is there anything else to it? Scott Geiger paid a visit.
The AA brings together the debuts of the starchitects – can it offer any pointers to today’s young practices? Geoff Shearcroft looks for tips.
Conversation between architect Julien de Smedt and Joseph Grima, director of New York’s Storefront for Art and Architecture.
Pow! Zap! Bjarke Ingels’ comic book manifesto reveals the Danish architect as an exciting, excitable, new action hero, says William Wiles.
The AT&T Performing Arts Centre has opened in Dallas. The $354 million centre includes the Margot and Bill Winspear Opera House by Foster & Partners and REX/OMA’s Dee and Charles Wyly Theatre among its facilities.
OMA's latest blockbuster is pretty modest by the standards of the last few years. In fact, it's a marquee.
You can roll the Prada Transformer like a four-sided die, and you'll get a different building every time.
Another humungous slice of global building, and Edwin Heathcote discovers that the more different everything gets, the more samey it becomes.
Long narrow courtyards and public paths intersect an ancient city and dominate the design of Herzog & de Meuron's latest art centre in Santa Cruz, Tenerife.
Rem’s Maison á Bordeaux is experienced through the eyes of its cleaner, a woman engaged in a lonely struggle against creeping decay and the absurdities of signature architecture.
Migrant communities are the main focus for Stalker, a loose collective of Italian academics, artists and architects.
Author Jonathan Raban talks Seattle, gentrification and totalitarianism with Joshua Prince-Ramus of REX.
Designers from the Cold War era on have been staring in the face of global catastrophe. Rather than building a better future, they've been preparing for a worse one, says David Crowley.