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Articles from The Architectural Review (January 1, 2004)

1-37 out of 37 article(s)
Title Author Type Words
All change? Gregory, Rob 906
Ancient and modern: while the physical and spatial fluidity of concrete is no new thing, computer modelling techniques and advances in chemical science are allowing the humble concrete mould to produce exciting new forms of expression. Gregory, Rob 1060
Archaeological find: this museum in Sarrebourg is a series of neutral, hermetic containers for a diverse range of artefacts, from Gallo-Roman relics to Chagall drawings. Joubert, Paul 496
Blob comparison. Corduroy, Randolph Letter to the Editor 89
Carlo Scarpa changed a war-ruined fifteenth-century palazzo in Palermo into a magical and surprising treasure house, in which, sadly, not all of his inventions can be enjoyed today. Bryant, Richard 299
Cave of knowledge: reinterpreting Iberian archetypes, this new library in a Madrid suburb employs reinforced brick to great effect. Bertolucci, Carla 953
Chapel of ease: this private chapel on a Portuguese country estate is an elementally powerful synthesis of stone and light. 533
DEVI. 92
Diary. Calendar 201
DuPont. 82
Earthly powers: building with earth-based materials was one of the very first human pursuits, but like all materials, the architectural evolution of stone, brick and concrete continues to be shaped by changing technological, economic and social factors, which now include pressing issues of sustainability. Slessor, Catherine 1139
Engineering excellence. Dawson, Layla 632
Es on the Esquiline: a new hotel is intended to help revitalize one of the seedier areas of central Rome. Shelley, Mary 574
Gloriousmud: building with mud is one of the oldest architectural traditions and is still practised with remarkable results in parts of West Africa, though there are fears that such skills will eventually be lost for ever. Here, James Morris presents a photographic survey of some astonishing examples of religious and domestic buildings. Morris, Jan Cover Story 725
Heroic and sublime; Britain's Historic Railway Buildings: an Oxford Gazetteer of Structures and Sites. Stamp, Gavin Book Review 436
How beauteous: Brave New Houses. Anderton, Frances Book Review 447
Ignorance is strength. Kaas, Adam Milczynski Letter to the Editor 382
Inspiring materiality: Materials, Form and Architecture. Winter, John Book Review 299
Intervening in the European City. Brief Article 175
John Sydney. 121
Kinetic monolith: Steven Holl's student residences at MIT are contained in a giant monolithic block that is dramatically perforated and disrupted. Ryan, Raymund 1016
Kizhi Island in the wilds of northern Russia houses a remarkable open-air assemblage of historic vernacular timber buildings. Fagerstrom, Christina 844
Koolhaas curated. Brensing, Christian 614
Layers of meaning: this addition to a local public library in Waterford adds a distinguishably new layer to the town's urban archaeology. 916
Macemain + Amstad. 95
Meaning, mapping and making of landscape. Melvin, Jeremy 5522
Mythical Murcutt; Glenn Murcutt: Buildings + Projects 1962-2003. Heneghan, Tom Book Review 416
Nature talking with nature. Jencks, Charles 3608
Philips Lighting. 90
Potter & Soar. 96
Pushing the envelope: this new art museum in St Louis is conceived as a flexible shell for experiment that reaches out to its surroundings. Webb, Michael 825
Sitting pretty: this spiky pavilion in the landscape is a highly ingenious exploration of form and materials. Slessor, Catherine 444
Skin job: wrapped in a lightweight, chequerboard skin, this LA house maximizes a tight site. Webb, Michael 538
SPC. 97
Stone and ceramics: Rob Gregory slides his way across the latest innovations in ceramics and stone. 409
Sutherland Lyall fearlessly hacks his way through the cyber thicket. Lyall, Sutherland 1276
Unsustainable urbanism: The Urban Design Handbook. Hawkes, Dean Book Review 378

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