Spring, TX 77373
Houston, TX 77063
Rockwall, TX 75032
Lubbock, TX 79407
Austin, TX 78705
Thanks to architect Mell Lawrence’s deft hand with light and patterning, Hollowcat Wild, a boxy limestone residence nestled in the Austin hills, is imbued with what architect and author Christopher Alexander calls “aliveness.”
BLOG | Architects Talking to Architects: Charles E. Brant, AIA
Dallas' Charles E. Brant, AIA, talks about Spotify enabling his music addiction, why he prefers the pen over other sketching media, and how his clients are the ultimate inspiration in the latest installment of Architects Talking to Architects.
Renzo Piano Meets Artists Downtown
TxA member Jack Murphy, Assoc. AIA, visited Renzo Piano's Whitney Museum on opening day to share his impressions of the building, its ties to Texas, and the inaugural exhibition. The new Whitney's true success lies not in its architecture, he writes, but rather in its role as "an urban playground for the arts."
Local Chapter Resources
The information on this page is available for use by the leadership of the local components of Texas Society of Architects. Documents may be downloaded and modified for their use.
For Kathleen English, AIA, of English & Associates, water management is one of the first things she thinks about when approaching a new project.
With its stacked interchanges and sweeping flyovers, Texas has no shortage roadway feats, yet they often represent barriers for connectivity. Urban designers across the state are rethinking these roadways and using green infrastructure to reconnect downtown districts.
Big Tree Camp
Architect: Tobin Smith, AIA
Big Tree Camp offers its inhabitants protection from the elements, while always maintaining a tactile connection to the outdoors.
The distinction between architecture and interiors is often a fuzzy one, but MaRS bridges the distance nimbly.
With Gurley Place — an affordable senior housing development located across the street from Jubilee Park in Dallas — buildingcommunityWORKSHOP recognized the significance of community engagement as a way of maintaining one of the most intact, early twentieth-century neighborhoods in the city and responding to the dire need for housing.
Design and Full Circles
First things first. Regular readers of this magazine will notice that the name attached to this column is not the same as the one appearing here for almost 12 years now. Indeed, the tenure of Stephen Sharpe as editor of Texas Architect has come to an end — as even good things must do.