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Interview: Kevin Low, smallprojects
Interview by Pallavi Shrivastava

Kevin Mark Low, an architect based in Malaysia whose work has gained global recognition, left his corporate architecture job to reclaim and pursue old dreams and established his practice, smallprojects in 2002, which he runs single-handedly. He has since lectured internationally and conducted workshops and design critiques at various universities. Recently, Kevin was in India as a speaker for 361 Degrees conference where WAN’s Mumbai correspondent Pallavi Shrivastava had an opportunity to speak to him. Edited excerpts from the interview:

Q: What inspired you to be an architect? And growing up as a professional architect, whose work you looked up to? A: Many things really – my mother who taught geography, encouraged my ability to draw, without knowing that some of the worst architects in the world draw beautifully and some of the best, awfully. My father, being more taciturn, didn’t appear to bother much with what I decided, but the important thing was their both supporting the decisions I made – especially my mother and whatever she saw in me at the time, which pushed me just that bit further.

Throughout architecture school and my working years, I found I was less fascinated by architects than the specific buildings they did – over the course of my life, these were Cimitero Brion (carlo scarpa), Zimmerman House and Clooney Playhouse (Frank Lloyd Wright), Barragan House (Luis Barragan), Lunuganga and the Alfred Street house (Geoffrey Bawa), the Louvre Museum intervention (I.M. Pei), Exeter Library (Louis Kahn), the St. Louis Gateway Arch and MIT Chapel (Eero Saarinen), Casa En Valle de Bravo (Alberto Kalach), Chapel of Hope (Sigurd Lewerentz), Chapel at Ronchamp (Le Corbusier), Maison de Verre (Pierre Chareau), Commerzbank headquarters (Norman Foster) and the Cabrer house (Lacroze/Miguens/Prati). I feel that these architects built each work with a profound understanding of their specific context.

Of these, the work of Frank Lloyd Wright, Luis Barragan and Geoffrey Bawa are the only three whose architecture consistently engaged the aesthetics of age in the way of time passing. Perhaps, this as yet undocumented understanding had the deepest impact on my own development.

Q. You mentioned something intriguing in your talk about natural state of ways and materials in architecture and your ongoing query on why buildings can be as imperfect as human beings? Can you elaborate on this?

A: In the way sixty-year-old people look a touch strange when they try to look like sixteen-year-olds, buildings that attempt to defy the passage of time puzzle me. I have a greater affinity for architecture that looks its age, architecture designed with sufficient confidence such that the knocks and scrapes of its making and use add instead of detract from how it is ultimately perceived. There is something about the wrinkles and lines of an old face that is beautiful, that tells its own rich story of scars, tears, joy and pride. In the same way some of us age with dignity and grace, so architecture too can – the question is what one does to encourage the circumstances under which such gracious aging happens. As such, I select materials and engage methods of construction less for how they are able to hide inaccuracy or imperfection, growth and decay, or the ravages of use, than for how all these aspects find their natural place as part of the aesthetic character, the life of the building. Perhaps I can quote from a passage I had written in smallprojects (adaptus 2010) –

“The way in which I interact with my architecture is total; friends are made of contracts and contractors, of detritus, building culture, materials and their manufacture, the act of use, of maintenance and the tectonics of construction. As friends, they are less there for the act of building than for what they intrinsically are, evidenced in the final product; one chooses not hide the nature of one’s friends but to discover them over time. Design thus becomes less the act of showing than of revealing – that of the details of space and its assembly, of production, of weaknesses and strengths of materials, and the character of elemental finish. A construction effort observed to be less skilled through act or appearance is not always rectified, but is instead given integrity through the design of its relationship to its immediate physical context – the materials and processes of construction, each understood for their basic characteristics and specific applications, find expression in the tectonics of what is created. And the simple issue of time passing becomes natural; that familiarity and sense of scale that only comes with age guide my deliberations and decisions, as time has considerably less impact on the quality of light and space (as volume) than it does on the materials that reveal them. Architecture, as a process does not end when the building is done, it barely begins. People age, as do materials and buildings: I am predisposed not merely to make their transition as gracious and dignified as possible, but to re-engage them in ways I never realised were possible.”

Global culture has become somewhat of a beast obsessed with the novelty of form. It has certainly grown past its previous romance with the spectacle of it, but the problem still remains that if the form of a work fails to excite or stimulate and present formal experiences in some fresh way, it warrants less attention. And a great part of this Zeitgeist is driven by the immediacy, the instantaneous nature of the Internet – nothing is new or fresh if it is posted a day later. As such, we have evolved an architecture of the photo shoot, of work that has to be imaged as soon and as quickly as it is completed, an architecture intended to be experienced in completeness from the first day it is inhabited. For the work I do, it is not possible for me to think of architecture as ever complete with the completion of the contract – with something as dynamic, unpredictable, and human as architecture, as architects I believe we can only ever begin what time alone can complete.

Q: Can you tell us a little bit about your project Sibu Pavilion? Thought process, context and your suggested solution…

A: For the Malaysian Garden Festival held at the Lake Gardens in Kuala Lumpur in 2006 the Sibu Municipality of Sarawak in East Malaysia requested a local landscape architect for a design that was to be their pavilion. For all their lack of exposure as a somewhat marginalised logging town, the enlightened clients made request for a public toilet facility as a garden pavilion. Through his many years of work acquaintance with smallprojects and affinity for its completed work, the landscape architect took the opportunity to recommission a working concept and design for the project.

The problem first lay in the fact that most, if not all, public toilets simply look like public toilets all over the world – commonly expressed as three blank walls with high level windows for privacy and the last remaining wall with a door for access. Unless one was to get perverse, or hide the facility behind in some manner, it was simply impossible to escape the aesthetic ubiquity of a public toilet. And so they got the original global toilet, a bush.

The site for the Sibu pavilion was in the precinct of the Lake Gardens, a green enclave and city park presided over by a single large water body – the namesake for the park. Located at the foot of an old-growth Tembusu tree, the site was endowed with panoramic views across the lake to heavily verdant surrounds; a gentle slope of well-tended lawn from the access pathway to the revetment wall of the lake’s edge. The north end of the pavilion became a lounge for a sofa and armchairs under the shade of a grand old Tembusu tree, with views of the lake, while the other end became a tearoom. Nestled between the two was the ‘bush,’ a grove of a hundred and twenty apple green Eugenia aromaticum trees sourced from a nursery in southern Malaysia. A narrow maze ran through the tightly packed trees to a squatting pan commode at the heart of the grove, guarded by the trunk of a gnarly, Indian coral tree selected from the same nursery. A compost wall of steel mesh and dead leaves, with basin niches cut into the mesh to facilitate the washing of hands, gave privacy to the entrance. Fashioned after the Archie Bunker chair from a lawn furniture competition years back, the wall was to function as a recycled leaf repository for the local council as they swept the grounds of the Lake Gardens; the dead leaves would be disposed of efficiently, with the added value of replenishing the privacy required of the toilet entrance. The temporary pavilion may have been novel, but its significance went beyond its conceptual overtones of a pun – in built form, it served as a practical template for the screening and dignity of a functional garden and park toilet facility.

Evenly textured and neatly packed to the limit of its confines, the idea of the compost wall was not merely one of privacy for the bush bathroom it concealed and simultaneously announced; it was intended as a dump for park leaves and detritus, reducing the need for botanic waste transfer to a dumping ground elsewhere. The leaves and green garbage, piled on and compacted over time, begin their humid journey to decay and decomposition, to be removed at the end of the natural cycle for use as garden food; a functional and symbolic processing of park ecology. In its working form, the compost wall would have been designed with hinged lower mesh doors, from which the composted layers would be taken as a convenient source of fertilizer within the precinct of the park.

Q: Do you feel there is a larger theme unfolding beyond this east and west divisive discourse that is taking place to understand our field of architecture? What do you think of this distinction as we try to enforce traditional, modern, post-modern labels of architecture?

A: The idea of an East/West divide is a little banal really, being predicated on where someone arbitrarily decided to draw a middle line – if that longitude had been hard-lined just off the Californian coast for example, East would have been Europe, the former Soviet Union and China would have been the West, and the United States of America would be located somewhere right by the Middle East.

In preparation for a talk at the recent International Conference on Tropical Architecture in Singapore, I realised upon shading the tropical belt between the Tropic of Cancer and that of Capricorn, that the world actually found division by latitude rather than longitude – that besides the southern tips of South America and Africa, New Zealand and the nether parts of Australia, nothing was really left over of the southern hemisphere with the tropical belt shaded in – its really either Northern Hemisphere or Tropics. The discovery made me think about the differences of each; the northern hemisphere with its predictable and gradual temperature shifts from moderate to extreme, and the tropics with its consistently even temperature, but with more drastically changing weather patterns. And I began to figure a slightly different way to understand the global divide.

The people of the north had their lines drawn from the very beginning regarding survival – one either prepared for the long winter during the summer and fall, or died trying to keep warm and fed, since both food and fuel were scarce during the deep winter. The rigors of survival simply ensured that certain exacting concepts of order would evolve and be deeply ingrained in northern cultures and societies since life depended on it. The tropics conversely, with its moderate temperature swings and being the land of milk, honey, ukuleles and shish kebabs, has never truly developed formal systems of order of its own – if it flooded, one simply climbed a tree; hunger was merely fed by fruit; and dwelling was accomplished by the most temporary of materials since these were found in such great abundance year long. Humanity in the tropics was not bound by survival to any sense of deeper formal order. Barring exceptional conditions of filtering influences, political/cultural/social upheaval or the natural dictates of land mass in specific regions (China and central Asia, as examples) the tropical belt has resulted in cultures and societies with architectural traditions that basically took longer to develop with the same rigor, exactitude, and systemised industry of fabrication and production as that found in the northern hemisphere.

I believe that a deeper understanding of architecture cannot happen through broad and arbitrarily drawn distinctions of form - it can only be sought through deeper questions we choose to ask about content - the specificity of place, time, culture, and language. The architectural distinctions we currently have, all concern labels as related to the generalisation of formal considerations which create diametrically opposing ideas, whether it is about the east or west, traditional or modern, post-modern or deconstructivist – although some may have begun with deeper philosophical basis, they have all been reduced to, and identified by formal outcomes of expression. As such, I find architectural labels a touch silly as they mystify through formal categorisation rather than clarify through deeper involvement of content. I would rather the foundations of architecture be rooted in content and the specific context thereof, and all those issues that go beyond mere texture, colour, shape, material, space, and size.

Q: What would be your advice to young and emerging architects?

A: The world is broadly made up of two kinds of practitioners, commercial architects and critical architects. It matters less what sort of architect you decide you wish to be, but that you are absolutely honest about the decision you make. Too many architects decide that the business and branding of their architecture is what they are best at, and yet speak about their work as though design is their priority – most especially when whatever talent is available to them has brought them a measure of global success and attention. It is not wrong to compromise in life, but it is wrong to be dishonest about that act of compromise.

Conversely, if critical work is what one has decided for oneself, the understanding that patience is the deepest pursuit of true passion becomes necessary. Not fame, not success, not recognition, since none of these are about passion, nor relate to it. Passion is, not knowing where you will end, since your only care is the journey, not where it will ultimately lead you. An architectural project is like an expedition to the top of the world, Everest. If your goal is to summit for that money shot and the experience of reaching the top, then that is all you will take away with you. The most accomplished and respected climbers in the world never look at a summit as their goal, but merely as a guide for where they have to take their very next step, and strangely enough, every step focused on, creates that patience which feeds the passion. And all the best climbers in the world reflect on exactly the same experience upon their reaching the top - less the jubilation of having succeeded in what they set out to do, than the absolute surprise and excitement at finding themselves at a place they never thought they would arrive at. In the same way, commercial architects look at how far they have come, build on what they have accomplished, and are amazed at what they intend to do next. Critical architects are amazed simply at what they are currently involved in doing. But whatever the case, I believe that it is ultimately less important what one chooses to do; only that one is absolutely honest about that decision.

Q: How has Indian landscape and its cultural conditions affected you in this trip. what learning and unlearning you are taking back as architect?

A: India is very much the centre of the world. I believe the raw dictates of its culture amid the sheer mass of its population provide the perfect combination of empathy to provide a way forward for the rest of humanity, but only if it realises the way forward is not the one prescribed by the developed world – that of free capital markets, advancing the brand, pushing the boundaries of one’s selected market, and sustaining the global culture of acquisition. Specifically, I have learned that on Indian roads, men, women, children, cows, pushcarts, motorcycles, cars, lorries and buses are not different types of things, but part of the amazing life of a street, and there is little difference between being nudged by another human being and a cow, or a bus, because life is simply too rich for such distinctions to matter. It is this delightful ambiguity that I will take away with me.

Q: What is state of women architects in Malaysia. Is it culturally progressive or regressive for female architects to thrive?

I do not believe one’s sex plays much of a part in one’s ability to thrive professionally in Malaysia, though it very well might in another country. Through my years working in Malaysia, I am quite glad to say that I have never experienced an intelligent statement, comment, or question by a female or male architect that was not given deep regard, and with that individual earning the greater respect of others. Perhaps the deeper aggression associated with men enables certain advances and opportunities denied women, but I believe that culture here has little to blame for.

Having taught at the University Malaya in Kuala Lumpur over the past ten years, I have found female students to actually have an edge over male students with respect to a quicker understanding of concepts, ideas and issues of content over those of form. I do believe women have it in them to be greater architects than men. However, I also believe women to be better nurturers than men, and when it comes to raising a family, a woman will make sacrifices few men would ever consider, let alone undertake. The fact is that many of us do grow up, get married, and ultimately produce children – if there exists fewer women than men in architecture performing at the very highest levels of the profession, I believe it is only because the very best women architects are doing their best work caring for their families as a sacrifice they cannot see any other way but make.

Read more from Pallavi on her Mumbai Metroblog for WAN.

 

 

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Mihai Albu - Shoe Architect
Westminster Abbey Chapter
The Morning Line
Shanghai World Expo 2010
Hotels for the 2012
Nelson’s Ship in a
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Autopia
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Greenpoint Stadium
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Nelson Mandela Bay Arena
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Shanghai World Expo 2010
WAN AWARDS Healthcare
London Festival of
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WAN AWARDS 2010,
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Ecocamp
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London Festival of
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Miami Art Museum and the
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Holocaust Memorial
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Sculpture Town
Grant for Change
Recycled Island
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Architects voted sexiest
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Serpentine Pavilion 2010
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Khan Shatyr Entertainment
Prix W 2010
Eye
Archipod
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Newport Transporter Bridge
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London Gate
RIBA Stirling Prize
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Editorial
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Wirral Waters
Watha T. Daniel/Shaw
Ground Zero mosque
Housing and Health in Haiti
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WAN AWARDS 2010 Civic
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Origami Tigers
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Villa Peduzzi
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Willow Waterhole Park
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Samsung stand, trade-fair
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Fourth Plinth
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Editorial
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West Kowloon Cultural
Benetton Flagship Store
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The 12th International
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Strange But True
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The Wheel of Conscience
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Norwegian Research
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Editorial
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Mandarin Oriental
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Murano
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Radisson Blu Hotel
Adrienne's Garden
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Editorial
Museum of Tolerance
EDC LONDON
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Editorial
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Editorial
RIBA Stirling Prize 2010
Strange But True
BMW GUGGENHEIM LAB
2010 World Monuments
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Editorial
WAN AWARDS 2010 Urban
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Editorial
WAN AWARDS 2010
Editorial
Gotthard Base Tunnel
Kilrenney House
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LUALDI PORTE
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Shanghai World Expo
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MORGAN LIBRARY
Strange But True
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Editorial
Editorial
Ridong Gold Coast
The Monolithe
Small Scale Big Change
Editorial
RIBA Competition
BITERS
WAN AWARDS 2010
WAN AWARDS 2010
Media facades
Editorial
10 DESIGN
Editorial
A101 Urban Block
Joanna Yeates
WAN 2011
KRUISHERENHOTEL
Knockroon
TEMPORIUM POP-UP SHOP
Black & White Houses
PROFILE: MOHANNAD SWEID
55 Broadway
Editorial
Spirit of Detroit
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WAN AWARDS 2010
VICTORIA REDSHAW
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Walt Disney World expansion
Royal Sussex County
Editorial
Strange But True
Brazil Flooding 2011
BAU 2011
MIPIM Awards
Breaking news
The Witching Hour:
Girls' Day School Trust
Art Project on Google
Masters in Architectural
Pilkington
Farmers Field
Strange But True
WAN AWARDS 2010
Ghana National Housing
Effective Toilets
Battersea Power Station
WAN AWARDS 2010
Spirit of Detroit
Archileaks
Editorial
Breaking news
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City Centre Airport
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Inner Space 2050
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WAN AWARDS 2010
V&A Exhibition Road
Editorial
JOHN MAKEPEACE –
NARA RANGE
Lebone II College
Tech Focus
Stella & Calatrava:
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Learning to Dwell: Adolf
WAN Effectiveness Awards
Editorial
INTERIORS + DESIGN AWARDS
Christchurch update
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Editorial
Kigali masterplan
Saltdean Lido
Waterfront
Russian Orthodox Church
Editorial
Breaking news
Editorial
Modern Times Forever
Editorial
Breaking news
Breaking news
Various Wetland Site
2011 Skyscraper Competition
Editorial
Breaking news
Editorial
Editorial
'Dalian Aeropolis, the
Tulane University Student
LEGO
WAN AWARDS 2011
Paper Planes, Nicolas
Objects of Change
Kingdom Tower
Shanghai Disney Resort
Colorado State University
Editorial
WAN AWARDS 2011
WAN App
Editorial
PART LIb
EUROLUCE 2011
BREAKING NEWS: TORD BOONTJE
Editorial
Yale University
Editorial
Strange But True
Pan Am Games Award Pavilion
WAN AWARDS – Hotel of
Tower of Pisa
WAN AWARDS – Healthcare
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Helsinki Music Centre
Tesseract Humanitarian
Editorial
City of Gandhinagar
smart Future Minds
London 2012 Shooting Venue
WAN AWARDS 2011 - Civic
World Trade Center update
MILAN FURNITURE FAIR 2011
WAN AWARDS 2011
RIBA International Awards
208 West 96th Street
Open House Conference
Bosch Art Film Festival
Sketchbook
Intersections:
Apple HQ
WAN AWARDS 2011 - Hotel of
WAN AWARDS 2011 -
Work in Progress
Editorial
Work in Progress
DETAIL Magazine
Editorial
WAN AWARDS 2011 - Hotel of
Coffee with an Architect
ICFF 2011
CLERKENWELL DESIGN WEEK
Nebuta-no-ie Warrase
WAN AWARDS 2011 -
Taiwan competitions
Work in Progress
Pulsen – The Community
Shahama and Bahia
Wales Institute for
Central Delaware River
The Glass Room
Work in Progress
DETAIL Magazine
Taiwan competitions
Editorial
Editorial
Work in Progress
Praemium Imperiale
Before I Die...
WAN INTERIORS + DESIGN
Venice Cityvision
Work in Progress
Editorial
Bauhaus Museum
Editorial
New Practices New York and
European Copper in
DEADLINE CHAPTER 3
Is-land
Indiana State University
Work in Progress
DETAIL Magazine
Architect Barbie®
$300 House Open Design
Editorial
DEADLINE CHAPTER 4
The Art of Building
Editorial
AIA Pavilion
Orchids & Onions Awards
Historic Park Inn Hotel
Ponte dell'Accademia
Why don't our workspaces
WAN INTERIORS + DESIGN
WAN AWARDS 2011 - Civic
WAN AWARDS 2011- Product
DEADLINE CHAPTER 5
Rawhide: The New Shingle
WAN AWARDS 2011 - Civic
Victoria Theatre and
Jerusalem Light Railway
Effectiveness in
DEADLIINE CHAPTER 6
Bering Strait tunnel
ROOMSCAPES OF THE
Health Centre for the
Bancroft on Sunday
WAN AWARDS 2011- Product
Talk to Me
One Green Street
10,000th LEED Building
Tallinn Architecture
2012 Industry Outlook
BJDW ALT, Parsons The New
DEADLINE CHAPTER 6
Detail
Martin Luther King Jr
EXPO City
How 9/11 changed Lower
Open City
WAN AWARDS 2011 -
WAN AWARDS 2011 - Colour
Architect Twitter Map
WAN AWARDS Colour in
COMMENT: ZIBA
China silenced by illegal
LEAF Awards 2011
Still Movement
Danish architects lead the
Private Residence,
Cityscape Global Awards
RIBA Curriculum
Architecture Film Festival
2012 World Monuments Watch
Urban design in Cairo
ECO WAN Feature
Colour Futures
Sjunkhatten National Park
WAN AWARDS 2011 - Urban
WAN AWARDS 2011 -
Longxi International Hotel
Marthagården Day Care
Siódemka
New Chairman of the CTBUH
WAN AWARDS 2011 - Urban
WAN AWARDS 2011 -
WAN AWARDS Commercial
WAN Colour in Architecture
A Zen approach to
IRTBBC
Tom Kundig: Houses 2
Dean vacancy at Illinois
Haramain High Speed Rail
WAN Colour in Architecture
CTBUH Best Tall Building
ECOWAN AWARDS 2012
Battery-Powered Building,
The Center for
WAN Product of the Year
World Future Energy Summit
Cracks appear in Olympic
COMMENT: CHALK ARCHITECTURE
DETAIL Magazine
Campaign for sustainable
£5 Olympic Coins
Michael Hammond interviews
Hospital numbers to
WAN AWARDS 2011 –
WAN House of the Year
BOOK REVIEW: THE ART OF
City-wide masterplan
Building the Revolution:
Jørn Utzon workshop
Ski slope cabin
Shower theory turned on
Bamboo Chocolate Factory
DETAIL Magazine
St. Petersburg Pier
2012 Royal Gold Medal for
Parque Termal Dolores
Olympic Park competition
African American Cultural
Energy Surplus House
Gales wreck wind turbines
Hyotan hot spings
10x10 Review
2011 WAN AWARDS Colour
2011 WAN AWARDS Commercial
Palestinian Museum
Queen Elizabeth Olympic
The top 10 stories of 2011
WAN AWARDS 2011 –
2011 WAN AWARDS Commercial
WAN House of the Year
Tarlungeni Open Space
CARE International Tsunami
Steve Jobs Statue
WAN launches three new
Cost saving scandal casts
Colour in architecture
HS2
Hotel de Glace
T30 Hotel
Guggenheim Museum
RUN, Olympic Park
RIBA President’s Medals
Financial experts voice
Kodak’s legacy
Plastic Bottle Lights
RULA Maps
Three buildings collapse
Strange But True
Building Trust
The Near and the Elsewhere
The Finnish line
MoMA PS1 Performance Dome
120 Hours
Education design forced to
Wind Turbines
CTV Building
African Union Headquarters
WAN House of the Year
2011 WAN AWARDS
Cultural Projects
Case Study: 15 Union
Jiri Pelcl - The
2011 WAN AWARDS
WAN AWARDS 21 FOR 21
Napoleonland
ENYA Harlem Edge Design
Inspiration and Process in
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New York’s Center for
Zap' Ados
Lusail Marina Mall
Green Building and Climate
WAN INTERIOR DESIGN AWARDS
Ben Marshall joins WAN
Levitated Mass
Museum of Contemporary Art
Paul Morgan Architects
Made in USA - German
Future Housing
Wacom Inkling
Air Danshin Systems Inc
Angkor Wat Replica
North West Cambridge
The Architect Trailer
Sino-Singapore Tianjin
Changes to UK Planning Laws
Book Review: Spomenik and
Healthcare Awards get
Pedestrian Bridge
ACE signs Tangiers
New NPPF finalised
WAN AWARDS 2012 21 for 21
WAN AWARDS 2012 Education
New York Works Program
Vissershok Primary School
Urban Explorers climb the
'From Beijing to London:
WAN AWARDS 2012 Education
Citizens of No Place: An
Nuclear Test Site
New addition to WAN
Azerbaijan Tower
What makes an architect?
Earthquake Experiments at
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WAN AWARDS 2012 21 for 21
Orangutans as Engineers
Kampala - Entebbe Highway
Aga Khan Award for
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Qatar 2022 Supreme
Lazika Masterplan
Guggenheim Museum
eVolo 2012 Skyscraper
2012 Habitat Youth BUILD
City of Arts and Sciences
Dancing Dragons
Recycled vinyl at the
WAN LIGHTING AWARDS 2012
Record-breaking swimming
Honduras - Charter City
Priority School Building
Luftschloss
Maschinenfabrik Oerlikon
VILLA TUGENDHAT
LEED 2012
Glacial Water Bottling
WAN AWARDS 2012 Healthcare
2012 WAN Hotel of the Year
National Stadium
I Love Architecture Auction
AIA concerns over U.S.
Mosque and Islamic Centre
Maggie’s Cancer Caring
WAN 21 for 21 Award
European Spallation Source
Capri Power Station
WAN AWARDS 2012 Healthcare
4 World Trade Center
Corruption Eradication
Rock-Sette Disaster
CTV Building Inquiry
THE SELFRIDGES BEAUTY
FIELD OF LIGHT
New International Trade
Battersea Power Station
Aquatics Centre and Field
New technology park
Global stadia by FCC
425 Park Avenue
World Cities Network
Formula 1 Lotus Sculpture
Monolithic apartment block
AllesWirdGut
Floriade 2022
Peter Murray Protests for
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Xiqu Centre
Nelson Mandela Legacy
Egar Mueller street art
Imperial Plaza Sky
City of Dreams Pavilion
HOTEL BALZAC
London 2012 Olympic Park
The Golden Temple
iPad winner
Stirling Prize Shortlist
2012 RIBA Lubetkin Prize
Ingfah Restaurant
Today's Tenders
San Antonio Library, Texas
Anish Kapoor exhibition
The Center for Innovation,
Today's Tenders
Olympic Opening Ceremony
Martin Luther King Junior
RIBA and Fees Bureau's
Today's Tenders
THE VIOLIN FACTORY
WALLPAPER BY DEBORAH
CLAYWORKS
Protection for heritage
WAN China
London 2012 Olympics sets
WAN AWARDS 2012 Civic
WAN AWARDS 2012
CIOB Photography
WAN Effectiveness award
Increase in Chinese
Today's Tenders
Breaking News: China
World Architecture Day
Better cities, better lives
Better cities, better lives
Natural History Museum
Better cities, better lives
Today's Tenders
WAN's top 100
Highlights from the Venice
Better cities, better lives
Senkaku & Diaoyu
Renovated synagogue, Poland
Today's Tenders
Forest Mews, Forest Hill
Interviews from La
Vallecas Housing
Will Alsop
Airbus 4D Light Show
CIOB Photography
Tottenham Rejuvenation
10x10 Drawing the City
WAN Adaptive Re-use Award
Michael Hammond podcast
Flawed construction
Sliced Porosity
Rethink Vancouver
CTBUH 2012 Shanghai 9th
The Value of Quality
Today's Tenders
Veracruz Architects
Ode À La Vie
World Architecture Day -
2012 WAN AWARDS Civic
Today's Tenders
World Architecture Day
World Architecture Day
World Architecture Day
World Architecture Day
World Architecture Day
World Architecture Day
World Architecture Day
Austerity School Plans
Highline for London
VIEW Showcase
Today's Tenders
The Architecture of James
Student Competition Winner
Flat Pack Design
Today's Tenders
2012 WAN Product of the
2012 WAN Effectiveness
WAN AWARDS 2012 Transport
STARBUCKS ESPESSO JOURNEY
WAN winners speak at WAD
Today's Tenders
Bhartiya City
Hurricane Sandy hits
10x10
WAN AWARDS 2012 Transport
Masjid an-Nabawi Mosque
New National Stadium
Mercury City
2012 WAN Urban
WAN AWARDS 2012 Urban
New skyline for Tel Aviv
Sustainability: Where are
Today's Tenders
London’s future hub
East or West?
Reader Image of the Week:
Sustainability: Where are
WAN Workspace Interiors
Sustainability: Where are
Tsunami-resistant port
INSTACON
SkyCity
Shipping Container Homes
We want your reviews!
Obituary: Oscar Niemeyer
WAN AWARDS 2012 Commercial
Report: CTV Building
Oscar Niemeyer 1907-2012
Sydney International
WAN AWARDS 2012 Adaptive
Today's Tenders
Reader Review:
Reader Review:
WAN Adaptive Re-use Award
WAN AWARDS 2012 Commercial
Season of Goodwill: The
2013 Honours List
Festina Lente
Designing for better
$11bn investment in
Today's Tenders
Ada Louise Huxtable
World Architecture Day 2013
Iceberg
Broken Bridge II
Chicago Building Fire
Experts Comment: The
Sinkhole appears in
Deal struck for promotion
2012 WAN House of the Year
WAN AWARDS 2012
WAN Sustainable Building
New City of El-Menia
Ambulance Playground
WAN AWARDS 2012
Less is More: Should
Bow Street Magistrates
Rational House
Hotel Wiesergut
The LEGO House
'Designing for Champions'
Reinvent the Payphones
361 Degrees Conference
eVolo 2013 Skyscraper
[PACIFIC] New Ocean
MIPIM Awards 2013
Steel structure shelters
Design and dementia
Shortlist announced for
Topshelf by Greyroom
Australia 108
New scandal in Chinese
Joao Havelange Stadium
40-storey hotel engulfed
Park Inn Radisson Hotel in
Penn Station
Reasons why Denise Scott
Preston Bus Station
American Folk Art Museum
2013 WAN AWARDS Education
21 for 21 Award 2013
Regent Street Windows
WAN AWARDS 2013 Education
Portland to Portland
Jan Shrem and Maria
Aga Khan Award for
Miami Beach Convention
21 for 21 Award Exhibition
Swiss report on the health
Penn Station
Breaking News
Hôpital Universitaire de
Goethean Science Building
Vertical Forest Building
CONRAN TO JUDGE WIN AWARDS
Architecture: Steiner
Container Vacation House
KONE UltraRope(TM)
Dayiwul Lirlmim
WAN AWARDS 2013 Healthcare
2013 WAN Hotel of the Year
Portland 2 Portland
CTBUH 2013: Height and
Denise Scott Brown and the
Exbury Egg
Portland 2 Portland
Israel's Architectural
Torre David
2012 London Olympic
2013 WAN Hotel of the Year
PET bottle installation
WAN AWARDS 2013 Healthcare
KGH Tower, Bahrain Bay
Towards 8 Billion: Housing
Museum for Underwater
Podcast: Portland 2
The Langham
+ Pool
Bank of England App
Portland 2 Portland
Heathrow Airport
2013 RIBA Stirling Prize
UK Airport Debate
From Elephant & Castle
Flinders Street Station
Madison Square Garden
House of Peroni
Sky City
Singapore Life Church
House of Peroni
CityVision Rio Competition
Flinders Street Station
Endless Stair, Tate Modern
Windhover Contemplative
Culture Shed
'Hyperloop'
Rebuild by Design
Hudson River Park
QueensWay
White Collar Factory and
The Langham
2017 World Expo
Nyt Hospital Nordsjælland
Open House
Ground/Work
Aga Khan Award for
Tokyo to host 2020 Summer
Southbank Centre
The SPA
Architects House Exchange
The City of Dreams
Emporis Skyscraper Award
Metropolitan Police
George Washington
Clermont Hotel and
WAD13 Evening Reception
Sagrada Familia
World Architecture Day
MAG Group Residences
The Lagoons
WAD Report: Building on
Stavros Niarchos
A Dolls' House
Tokyo Stadium comes under
WAD13: Jay Cross
WAD13: Craig Dykers
WAD13: Practical Utopias
WAD13: Yama Karim
WAD13: Waterfronts Today
Workshop: Evolutions in
WAD13 Round-up
Earl Shapiro Hall
Energy Bunker
Interview: Alex Ely
Battersea Power Station:
Sydney Architecture
New possibilities in
World Trade Center
A Dolls' House charity
University of Manitoba
10 x 10
Possible changes afoot for
Mini M
Raouche Skywalk
Expo 2020 Dubai
Outlet Village Kievsky and
Royal Adelaide Hospital
Çanakkale Antenna Tower
Iniala Beach House
National Centre for
Axel Springer Media Campus
Palace of Westminster
The best architecture
Park or parking lot?
Festive Feature - March
Kimbell Art Museum
Interview: Nico
Clearpoint Residencies
NYRP EDGE/ucation Pavilion
Inaugure Hospitality
Schüller Showroom
Park Russia
Bridge as sustainable
Alumni Hall at Vanderbilt
The Photographer's House
Demolition of American
Shard Number 3
EDITION Hotel, Times Square
Shop Talk: Will Alsop
Street Smart
Growing Underground
Showcase: Year of the Snake
Frank Lloyd Wright and the
2014 Sochi Winter Olympic
World Architecture Day
Hy-Fi, MoMA
432 Park Avenue
Designing with Nature
Reversed tributary housing
In other news...
Kiosk Exhibition
Sommelier's Home
In other news...
Nobel Center
Shop Talk: Morten Schmidt
In other news...
Shop Talk: Bob Fry
Residential property
Arbre Blanc
July 22 Memorial
WAN Survey
In other news...
Serpentine Pavilion 2014
la Biennale di Venezia:
In other news...
Ferrari Land
Review: Being an Architect
Shop Talk: Morag Morrison
Museum of Modern Art and
North West Cambridge
RIBA Shanghai Xintiandi
Battersea Power Station:
The Farrell Review
Report: Concrete Action
UK Pavilion for Milan Expo
Liverpool Flyover
3D Printed Houses
BUS:STOP Krumbach
WAD14 Editorial: Transport
Mackintosh Building,
Kaleido
Golden Lion: Phyllis
Skyscraper Competition
Cellular Tessellation
Pont des Arts
14th International
Frazer Stokes
Vitra Slide Tower
RIBA Manser Medal
Tech Focus
City Beach NYC
Sokolniki Park of Culture
Breaking News
BioCasa_82
Breaking News
Clark Art Institute
Mall of the World
Wanda Skyscraper
Nobel Qur’an Oasis
Heathrow City
Stirling Prize Shortlist
PSES Building
Heron Tower to become
WAD14 Partnership with Mr.
Lucas Museum of Narrative
Sir Richard MacCormac:
Interview: OTXOTORENA
River Champagne Bar
The Structural Awards 2014
SMALL ARCHITECTURE NOW!
RiF010 Water Sports Arena
Interview: Tomas Koolhaas
Interview: Richard Glover
Still listening after all
WAN Facade Award
Urban Shade
Guggenheim Cruise Ship
Al Maktoum International
We Are The City
AND Film Festival
Guggenheim Museum
World Architecture Day 2014
ASH
Danish Education Design
WAN Mobile
Underwood-Pavilion
Mont Tremblant Discovery
Long Museum West Bund
WAN Sustainable Building
Ledge House
Ciputra International
LEAF Awards 2014 winners
11th Street Bridge Park
Taichung Condominium Tower
RIBA international design
Technology and Design
The Architects' Ball
Wunderbugs
University of Pembangunan
Guggenheim Helsinki
Dr. Verna and Peter
Situation Room, Storefront
Yinchuan Greenland Center
Parliament - Senate -
Interview: LAVA
Richardson's Yard
Building the Essence
10x10 Drawing the City,
Léon Blum viaduct
Future Ground
Sunrise to High-Rise
'Sancaklar Mosque'
Leventis Art Gallery
Roche corporate
Super Tower
Unboxed
Lincs2Nepal
Køge North Station
Book Review: Cabins by
Oaks Prague Competition
Mesa City Center
The Attendant
Mackintosh Building,
 
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