Chicago Model City is the only accurate and up-to-date three-dimensional portrait of Chicago's downtown. This 320-square-foot work-in-progress enables you to see Chicago as you've never seen it before. The model became an instant icon when it opened in 2009, beloved by tourists and locals alike.
Discover design for urban life in South America that builds upon radical optimism—a belief that planning can shape and improve lives.
The Kaufmann family is perhaps best known for Fallingwater, their weekend house in Bear Run designed by Frank Lloyd Wright (1867-1959) in 1935 and completed in 1939. A color pencil rendering of Fallingwater, and its architect, appeared on the cover of Time in 1938, forever linking the house to the prospering modernist architecture movement and solidifying it among the style’s great buildings.
The Chicago Architecture Foundation's ambitious new exhibition features 50 transformative proposals for building a better Chicago, presented by 50 of the city’s top architecture and design firms.
From over 300 submissions across 15 sectors, the New London Awards 2016 exhibition features 136 of London’s best new projects, as selected by an international jury, advised by a team of London-based expert assessors.
Over the past 6 years, the two Danish Urban Explorers Jan Elhøj and Morten Kirckhoff have visited more than 1,000 abandoned places in the world and documented their visits. These spectacular images of architecture entirely abandoned by people have formed the basis of three critically acclaimed books of photos from their travels all over the world.
Visit ICEBERGS in the Museum's Great Hall. Designed by James Corner Field Operations, the installation opens as part of the annual Summer Block Party series, July 2 - September 5.
EXTRA-ORDINARY presents 18 recently completed projects by 16 Chilean architects, including recent Pritzker Prize winner Alejandro Aravena of Elemental. The exhibition showcases photography, schematic drawings, ephemera, and video interviews with the Chilean design community, introducing New York City audiences to the diverse architecture emerging from Chile.
At Home in Britain re-examines how we live and speculates on the future of housing in Britain.
In December of 1939, the Federal Housing Administration declined to insure a mortgage for one of Frank Lloyd Wright’s Usonian houses in East Lansing, Michigan. The house’s low ceilings and open interior spaces were considered too risky an investment. House Housing excerpts this history in thirty-six episodes, spanning from the early twentieth century to the present.