Article Results for "architecture"

Where’s the Architecture?

by: Igor Siddiqui

The 14th Venice Biennale of Architecture’s explicit orientation toward research leaves one wondering “Where’s the Architecture?”

Page 33

Perforated House

by: Ben Koush
Architect: LOJO Architecture

Houston’s Perforated House is a mash-up of virtuoso formal composition, a multifaceted conceptual program, and some tricked-out detailing that comes together in a compelling mix.

Luis Ayala, AIA
Page 42

(Almost) All-American House

by: Stephen Fox
Architect: Karen Lantz, AIA

With the (Almost) All-American Home, Lantz Full Circle was determined to pursue the project as an exercise in the way architecture ought to be practiced.

Lantz Full Circle, Paul Hester, Jack Thompson Photography
Page 46

Green Lantern

by: Alan G. Brake
Architect: John Grable Architects

John Grable Architects’ Green Lantern is defined by an extensive use of glass and operable walls that transform the house from a series of enclosed rooms to an expansive garden pavilion.

Drod Baldinger, AIA
Page 50

Hog Pen Creek Retreat

by: Fredrick R. Steiner
Architect: Ted Flato

High nature is married to high design in Lake|Flato Architects’ Hog Pen Creek Retreat.

Casey Dunn
Page 54

Ottomers Residence

by: Jack Murphy, Assoc. AIA
Architect: Vicent Snyder, AIA

Clear structural articulation and a folded corrugated metal roof are the major architectural features of the Ottmers Residence, a project designed to be built by a client on a very tight budget.

Vicent Snyder, AIA
Page 58

SK Ranch

by: Catherine Gavin
Architect: Brian Korte, AIA

Long limestone facades with floating roofs above them, Lake|Flato Architects’ SK Ranch is a contemporary take on a Hill Country ranch.

Robert Reck Photography
Page 62

Big Tree Camp

by: Brantley Hightower, AIA
Architect: Tobin Smith, AIA

Big Tree Camp offers its inhabitants protection from the elements, while always maintaining a tactile connection to the outdoors.

Mark Menjivar
Page 66

Mestizo City

by: Phil Zimmerman, Assoc. AIA
Architect: Geoffrey S. Edwards, AIA

Multiple bottles of colorful soda are transformed into a glowing cube called Mestizo City by Muñoz & Company.

Chris Gutierrez Muñoz & Company
Page 86

ZIlliant

by: Canan Yetmen
Architect: John Mapes, AIA

Gensler converts a downtown Austin parking garage into a collaborative workspace.

Casey Dunn Photography
Page 102

Ten Eyck’s Vertical Gardens

by: Christopher Ferguson, Assoc. AIA

Austin-based Ten Eyck creates site-specific vertical gardens, blending the transition between architecture and landscape architecture.

Page 110

Provocations at the Nasher

The Nasher Sculpture Center’s upcoming exhibition, “Provocations: The Architecture and Design of Heatherwick Studio,” promises a treasure-trove of the London-based firm’s drawings, models, and mock-ups.

Page 136

My Beautiful City Austin

by: David Heymann, FAIA

David Heymann, FAIA, talks about Austin’s laid-back lifestyle and why he moved here to practice architecture.

Page 11

On Point with Inga Saffron

by: Canan Yetmen

Inga Saffron’s ground-level, sometimes cheeky, always laser-focused writing earned her the 2014 Pulitzer Prize for Criticism, making her only the sixth architecture critic to win the award in its 44-year history, as well as the first in 15 years.

Page 13

The Autodidact and the Art of Composition

by: Michael Malone, AIA

By sketching museum masterpieces, Michael Malone hones his drawing skills and whets his appreciation for the similarities between art and architecture.

Page 39

Oriented Otherwise

by: Ryan Flener, Assoc. AIA
Architect: Russell Buchanan, FAIA

Among the faux-Parisian, Italianate, and Spanish-style block-busters in Dallas' Highland Park neighborhood, Buchanan Architecture’s Mockingbird Residence stands out.

Troy Carlson, AIA
Page 44

MaRS Attacks

by: Jack Murphy, Assoc. AIA

The distinction between architecture and interiors is often a fuzzy one, but MaRS bridges the distance nimbly.

George Lambros; Eric Laignel and 2050AP
Page 76

Women in Architecture Exhibition at AIA Houston

AIA Houston and Architecture Center Houston feature a new exhibition, “Women in Architecture,” spotlighting contributions women have made to
the profession and offering a current snapshot of women’s changing role in architecture and design.

Page 94

Texas A&M University’s Fall 2014 Lecture Series Wraps Up

A diverse group of leading architectural designers, educators, and artists bring their knowledge and experience to campus during the Texas A&M Department of Architecture’s Fall 2014 lecture series.

Page 94

LRGV/AIA Chapter Conference Tours Cultural Landscapes of the Texas-Mexico Border

by: Stephen Fox

The twentieth annual Building Communities Conference of the Lower Río Grande Valley chapter of the AIA in late September 2012, began with a tour exploring the cultural landscapes of the Texas-Mexico border.

John Faulk
Page 8

Deck Park Opens as New Dallas Landmark

by: Texas Architect Staff

Klyde Warren Park, the deck park over Dallas’ Woodall Rodgers Freeway, officially opened the last weekend in October, attracting more than 44,000 celebratory visitors.

COURTESY DILLON DIERS PHOTOGRAPY/THE OFFICE OF JAMES BURNETT
Page 11

The Bike Shed

by: Canan Yetmen

In a changing South Austin neighborhood, Minguell-McQuary Architecture+Design’s Bike Shed is a simple building that embodies a much larger design ethos that takes its cues from the past even as it keeps one eye focused on the future.

JOSE MINGUELL
Page 68

Building Together

by: Catherine Gavin

Working closely with Larry Paul Fuller over the course of the last six weeks, I have come to appreciate the satisfying collaboration that goes into this magazine.

Page 5

Uchiko

by: Texas Architect Staff

Completed in June 2010 by Michael Hsu Office of Architecture, Uchiko is a 4,954-sf sister restaurant to one of Austin’s popular restaurants, Uchi, which is operated by Chef Tyson Cole.

Paul Bardagjy
Page 55

The windCatcher and prairieHouse

by: Texas Architect Staff

The Austin firm Specht Harpman Architects proposes passive systems for two very different homes in arid climates. The windCatcher looks to ancient traditions while the prairieHouse reimagines a former Texaco station.

Page 19
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