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Described by some as ‘organic madness’, Santiago Calatrava’s design for Reggio Emilia Station is yet another stunningly beautiful, highly engineered design of epic scope. It is as much a sculpture as a building. He uses sharply angled elements as the primary structure which are repeated along the rectilinear floor plan, at gradually varying heights and lengths to create an undulating wave like elevation and interior spaces. Reggio Emilia Station - Santiago Calatrava

The exterior sconces are original to Zaik's 1956 design. A series of decks wraps around the house, connected by aggregate walkways that are part of a hardscape jointly designed by Helgerson's office and Lilly Villa Gardens.


Sliding House...

Hammarstrom House, 1952 - The Cut

1966 National Maritime Building West Side Manhattan NYC vintage NEW YORK CITY PHOTO by Christian Montone

MCM Palm Springs Home Show map

Who knew @Lego could be so sexy?

Mid-Century Modern Freak | Morris Lapidus | Miami Modern (Top) 1946 Morris...

Off the grid shed by Australian firm Branch Studio Architects


Mid-Century Barbie-Sized Furniture and Accessories - MOD-O-RAMA by Carolyn Allen

1964 Christmas decor


Garcia House by John Lautner Also known as the Rainbow House, it was built in 1964 for jazz legend Russ Garcia.


Mid century bar

Inspired by Japanese Origami, designer Keiji Ashizawa came up with a flat-pack system of furniture that is each completely made out of one thin sheet of steel.

// Egon Eiermann screen for Fa Philip Klaer, 1968.

Muller Van Severen

House in Yatsugatake is a minimalist house located in Honshū, Japan, designed by Kidosaki Architects Studio. The home is cantilevered on the...

Paul McCobb; Aluminum, Maple and Masonite 'Planner Group' Cabinet for Winchendon, c1955.

The Absent Column | Modern architecture, and the fight for its value in the world, is brought into sharp focus in this documentary examining the battle over the preservation of former Prentice Women’s Hospital in downtown Chicago, designed by master modern architect Betrand Goldberg.

Oscar Niemeyer. Architectural Review v.125 n.745 Feb 1959: 102 | RNDRD