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© Cristiano Mascaro
Housing scheme Lekkumerend in Leeuwarden The Netherlands, 1962, collection Het Nieuwe Instituut, BROX_1337t339- 1, Van den Broek en Bakema Architects
Japan Pavilion Installation Image. Image © Keigo KOBAYASHI
Alvar Aalto: Early cantilevered armchair with stepped base, model no. 31, designed for the Tuberculosis Sanatorium, Paimio, 1929-1933 (Sold for £23,750). Image Courtesy of Phillips
The lobby of the Queens Museum in Flushing Meadows, New York. At this month’s Milan Furniture Fair, Grimshaw Architects collaborated on an exhibition with Poltrona Frau. The show included an augmented-reality app—first introduced on the cover of Metropolis in October 2012—that brings 2-D images to life. / © David Sundberg
Fair of Peace and Fraternity of the Free World, Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic (1955). Image © Archivo General de la Nación
OfficeUS in U.S. Pavilion, Leong Leong, 2014. Image © Leong Leong and Storefront for Art and Architecture
Conceptual Cross Sections. Image Courtesy of the Romanian Pavilion
Eduardo Souto de Moura's Square Arch. Image © James Taylor-Foster
Though his Unite d'Habitation remains popular, many other mass housing projects inspired by Le Corbusier were less successful. Image © Vincent Desjardins
Dalian International Conference Center / Coop Himmelb(l)au. Image © Duccio Malagamba
Venice Biennale 2012: Museum of Copying / FAT. Image © Nico Saieh
FORMS OF FREEDOM. Kenyatta International Conference Center, Nairobi, Kenya. 1966–1973. Architect: Karl Henrik Nøstvik.. Image © David Keith Jones
Shigeru Ban's Tokyo house. Image © Hiroyuki Hirai
© Royal Academy of Arts, London, 2014. Photography: James Harris
Courtesy of Laboratory of Computational Design
Festival Hall. Image Courtesy of Arup Associates
The winning entry. Image © Henry Stephens, Nick Roberts, Jack Davies