The former editor of Country Life takes an invigorating ramble through England's domestic architecture - but skips the bit between the First World War and Thatcher.

Konstantin Melnikov's constructivist bus garage in Moscow has been turned ito an enormous cultural venue, a rare victory against the all-powerful developers.

The wired generation unplugs long enough to spend some time on the couch in this fascinating insight into electronic culture, writes Daniel Miller.

Carve out 43 acres of shed, fill it with cash registers, scrape on a thin layer of aesthetic jam and call it an icon.

Benedikt Taschen is going to sell the moon. Bits of it, anyway - later this year he'll be bringing out a book that includes fragments of lunar meteorite.

"Here is Athena," says Dimitrios Pandermalis, director of the New Acropolis Museum presenting part of a 2,500-year-old statue in the top floor of his new building.
How to revolutionise housing for the world's poor.
It's the fourth biggest furniture manufacturer in the world, and there's plenty of local creative talent. So why is Polish design stuck in a rut, asks Anna Bates.
"It's big, but you don't feel it's too big for you," says Jakob Dunkl, a partner at Austrian architect Querkraft, describing its most recent project, the Museum Liaunig.

A light powered by the moon and a chandelier that reads the colour of your food are among French designer Matali Crasset's latest research projects, on show at her exhibition, Another Logic Of.

Jean Nouvel has designed a 12-pool swimming complex as part of a €31m masterplan to regenerate the docklands of Le Havre, on France's Normandy coast.

"I have been collecting wine corks for some time now," says English designer Sebastian Bergne, whose exhibition Cru at the Aram Gallery sees him taking on the world of wine connoisseurship.
Childhood Memories shaped Casa Parr by Chilean/Argentinian architects Pezo Von Ellrichshausen.
"This is the most sustainable office building on the planet today," declares Dietmar Eberle.
The 2006 Energy Review found that electronics on standby gobbled up 8% of the UK's total power consumption.
"I'm very partial to pop," says architect Pedro Godhano. "I think that comes out in my work."
"No one goes to Jaywick," says Scottish artist Nathan Coley. In spite of this, the 2007 Turner Prize nominee has erected a temporary sculpture on an empty plot of land at 46 Brooklands Gardens in the make-do seaside resort in Essex.
An origami chapel for Catholic nuns has been built in the small village of St Loup in the south of Switzerland.

The industrial designer is curating a series of small design shows for the Museum Store in Berlin.

In the simplest terms, a pixel is a dot, but you rarely find just one.
Now that English speakers are a minority online, are we about to go from one internet to many?