The Path Chair Is Humanscale’s Latest Carbon-Negative Product
Having already rolled out 25 items whose production actually helps remove carbon from the atmosphere, Humanscale is now launching its most sustainable task chair yet.
Behind the Scenes of Hollywood
A new South Florida exhibition celebrates the value and artistry of the lifelike artwork behind some of Hollywood’s most beloved movie scenes.
Lessons From Leedy
A retrospective on the career of Florida architect…
Speed and Sustainability: The Luisenblock Shows What’s Possible with Mass Timber and Prefabrication
The new office building for the German Parliament …
In Austria, Destilat Design Studio Transforms a Dilapidated Estate into a Chic Home and Winery
After restoring the property’s splendor and dignit…
Wandering Through Uber HQ’s Secret Garden
Landscape architects Surfacedesign have created a …
An MIT Study Shows Design Can Increase Engagement
A group of researchers at MIT found that the right…
Q&A: Bruce Mau Discusses a New Documentary and Forthcoming Projects
MAU, a documentary about the category-defying desi…
Contemporary Ukrainian Design Put to the Test
Standing for the resilience of an entire nation, the work of Ukrainian creatives exudes spirit and soulfulness.
MASS Design Principal Katie Swenson on the Scarab
The architect and author explains the personal significance the scarab beetle bears for her and her family.
Thanks to Stefano Boeri, Architecture Finds its Way into the Venice Art Biennale
Italian architect Stefano Boeri teams up with video artist Calvin J. Lee to craft Hanji House, a fitting annex to Korean artist Chun Kwang Yung’s Venice Biennale exhibition, Time Reimagined.
Niagara Falls Power Station is Now an Education and Entertainment Destination
After over a century of use, the former Rankine Generating Station has been thoughtfully transformed by Ontario-based +VG Architects.
An Exhibition and Book Give Different Perspectives of Potter Edith Heath
A show in Oakland and a book present varying views of one of the most influential ceramics designers of Midcentury America.
What’s Next for Color