The plan includes a large Thames Screen, which will illustrate the changing tides of the river in real time.
The 1,017-foot-tall design will become the tallest tower in Poland, and house one of Europe’s highest observation decks.
The expansion will entail the American Museum of Natural History’s most comprehensive modernization of educational space since the 1920s.
The LEED Gold-certified complex will expand the area to three acres.
The historic grounds will be transformed into a sustainability haven for the public.
The horseshoe-shaped venue would be able to expand its seating accommodations from 65,000 to 72,000.
The structure will mirror the composition and style of an adjacent WWI memorial.
The $89 million plan will include the installation of new public parks and bridges linking both riverbanks.
The New York governor’s outline includes terminal upgrades and improvements to highways and public transit.
The expansive new building will comprise two complementary structures that merge vertical and horizontal elements.
Featuring a three-tier opera theater, the 84,000-square-foot structure will connect to the existing hall to function in sync as the university’s new Music and Performing Arts Center.
The design will feature a playful, rhythmic exterior of terracotta, metal, and glass.
The U.S. government will sell the building and relocate to EYP-designed accommodations in Huseby.
The Horace Trumbauer–designed building has also been upgraded with indoor seating balconies and new internal pathways.
The renovated center will feature expanded studio space for students on the Brooklyn campus.
Gio Ponti’s only U.S. project, the museum’s North Building will celebrate its 50th anniversary in 2021.
Upgrades will include elevating the ground floor by 30 feet to house enhanced parking facilities.
The $30 million plan will reflect an ecological theme complete with wetlands and a maritime education facility.
The design includes two new levels, revamped studio spaces, and a new brick facade.
The neighborhood-style offices surround a 400-person-capacity grand atrium known as the Agora.
The mixed-use project will entail the addition of 10 floors of residences, a YMCA, and a block-long food market.
A 153,000-square-foot extension and a new curtain wall will arrive in 2019.
The new hub hosts a 7,000-square-foot multimedia conference venue and other amenities.
Adding three stories and 40,000 square feet, the expansion is part of the museum’s multimillion-dollar advancement campaign.
The Chicago firm beat out nominated firms Allied Works, Shigeru Ban Architects, Snøhetta, and Thomas Phifer.
The proposed location is slated to open in the city’s historic Carnegie Library.
The 23-story mixed-use facility will accommodate nearly 60 classrooms as well as ample musical and sporting facilties.
The firm will collaborate on the Shenzhen Airport Satellite Concourse and the Hong Kong International Airport Third Runway Passenger Building.
The design draws influence from the context and rhythms of neighboring structures.
Rising 73 stories and more than 960 feet, the building will be the second tallest in London behind the Shard.
The eatery will host two different concepts, and is slated to open during the first half of 2017.
The Oakland project will span 1.3 million square feet a block north of the forthcoming Uptown Station.
The 409,000-square-foot design will comprise three celestial-inspired forms.
The new location in the Allapattah District will span 100,000 square feet and house 40 exhibition spaces.
Johnston Marklee is leading the renovation with support from Pedro y Juana and artist Chris Ofili.
Gensler will serve as the architect of record on the Austin-based project.
John Portman & Associates will design an 11-story, 440-room hotel on the site.
The $200 million renovation will include an open five-story Long Room and Midtown’s only public rooftop terrace.
The enhanced and expanded campus will host 34 academic programs across more than two acres in the Mission Bay neighborhood.
Clad in Eastern cedar and marine plywood, the stockade-style space mirrors the layout of a destroyed factory.
The loop-shaped design will join Line 15 of the forthcoming Grand Paris Express network.
The sprawling site would see the addition of two large towers and a revitalized riverfront.
The modular prototype will reinforce nature with four centralized courtyards.
A series of rising walkways infuse a spiral form across the building.
The project will span 15 acres of retail, dining, and entertainment venues.
The 5,000-seat venue will be crafted to accommodate an expansion up to twice its size.
Spanning 592,000 square feet, the design is defined by three architectural concepts including the theca, the blade, and the cloud.
The five-building complex will include a 178-foot residential tower and 65,000 square feet of commercial and public space.
The $12 million renovation included the recreation and replacement of the rosette that had fallen.
Serving as both a ministry and community center for the church, the design is aimed at fostering community engagement.
The building modernizes traditional Muslim design themes including petal-like forms and curved arches.
Diriyah’s Urban Heritage Museum Administration Center will span 95,000 square feet and feature a double-layered facade.
The $218 million building will be situated at the heart of the city’s Cultural Forum.
Featuring a translucent skin, the structure will house two auditoriums with acoustics designed by Yasuhisa Toyota.
The upgrades and expansion will focus on improving circulation of the historic museum.
The mixed-use urban plan will span more nearly 800 acres along the revitalized shoreline in Hunter’s Point.
The 500,000-square-foot offices will encompass 40 percent of the structure’s total office space.
Annabelle Selldorf will lead the $55 million redesign project.
Each firm will present their designs to the public later this month.
Hamilton Anderson Associates, Gallagher & Associates, and Larry Brinker Sr. will also assist on the project.
Hartman-Cox Architects created an additional 12,000 square feet of galleries without altering the existing building footprint.
The Biological Physical Sciences Building will be equipped with external light-sensitive glazing and other sustainable elements.
The exhibit, the Form of Form, is designed by Mark Lee, Kersten Geers, and Nuno Brandão Costa.
The Parisian architect added a large basement and new pathways to ensure a more organic flow.
Comprised of four interlocking volumes, the mixed-use complex will span seven stories and 90,000 square feet.
FXFOWLE Reconceives The Calhoun School in New York.
The Toyo Ito–designed structure includes no columns, relying on unique curved walls for support.
The sprawling Los Angeles complex will be completed with two 58-story towers.
Local firm Landon Bone Baker Architects will design the museum, transforming the last of the Jane Addams Homes.
The 400,000-square-foot museum
rises with three expanding tiers, a “Corona,” in a form akin to a Yoruba
The $150 million project will undergo further changes before construction.
The repurposed fire station is adorned with a faceted glass structure.
Spanning more than 750,000 square feet, the mixed-use complex will mirror a high-density neighborhood.
Developed in collaboration with Buro Happold, the pavilion will showcase sustainable principles to show visitors.
A network of arts institutions will be established through the repurposing of a vacant elementary school, empty lots, and a former power plant.
The Copenhagen office building bears a triangular shape and horizontal emphasis driven by its coastal location.
The cube-like design features a marble-glass skin that will illuminate amber in the evening.
The Toronto-based firm installed nearly four-dozen brass trees on the third floor of Saks Fifth Avenue’s new Canadian flagship.
The Ed Kaplan Family Institute for Innovation and Tech Entrepreneurship will be clad in an exterior of ETFE.
The design deconstructs an existing residential structure and expands its footprint.