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Robert Venturi

A collection of news and information related to Robert Venturi published by this site and its partners.

Top Robert Venturi Articles

Displaying items 12-22
  • Pritzker Prize jury won't retroactively honor Denise Scott Brown

    Pritzker Prize jury won't retroactively honor Denise Scott Brown
    Organizers of the Pritzker Architecture Prize — the highest award in the field of architecture — have turned down a request to retroactively honor Denise Scott Brown, whose design partner and husband Robert Venturi received the award in 1991....
  • Ada Louise Huxtable dies at 91; renowned architecture critic

    Ada Louise Huxtable dies at 91; renowned architecture critic
    Ada Louise Huxtable, the architecture critic who in two decades of writing for the New York Times became a powerful force in shaping New York City and was better known than many of the architects she was covering and certainly more feared, has died. She...
  • Zumthor's LACMA design has potential, but think of the factory model

    Zumthor's LACMA design has potential, but think of the factory model
    The $650-million plan to remake the jumbled campus of the Los Angeles County Museum of Art on Wilshire Boulevard is the fourth such effort in the last three decades. Challenging in concept and architecturally ambitious, the design by Swiss architect...
  • What the Houston Astrodome can teach us

    Now that voters have rejected a plan to save the Houston Astrodome, a marvel of engineering muscle and space-age glamour and easily the city's most important building, it would be easy to conclude that modern architecture has a major image problem in this...
  • TV Picks: 'Family Tree,' 'Nashville,' '10 Buildings,' 'The Middle'

    TV Picks: 'Family Tree,' 'Nashville,' '10 Buildings,' 'The Middle'
    "Family Tree" (HBO, premieres Sunday). Christopher Guest has made you a TV series. Thank him. The director of "A Mighty Wind" and "Best in Show" and one of the forces behind and in "This Is Spinal Tap" -- in which he was Nigel Tufnel, whose amplifier went...
  • Review: '10 Buildings That Changed America' is a rewarding tour

    Review: '10 Buildings That Changed America' is a rewarding tour
    The new PBS program "10 Buildings That Changed America" is nothing if not efficient. In a single breezy hour, it moves from Thomas Jefferson to Frank Gehry, racing in a chronological blur past Frank Lloyd Wright, Robert Venturi and a handful of other...
  • L.A. artists, architects' effect on each other at MAK Center exhibit

    "Everything Loose Will Land" has landed. And its timing could hardly be better. The exhibition at the MAK Center in West Hollywood, curated by UCLA architectural historian and critic Sylvia Lavin, is a wry study of the ways Los Angeles artists and...
  • 50 Years At Hartford Stage: The Highs And Lows Via Its Artistic Directors

    50 Years At Hartford Stage: The Highs And Lows Via Its Artistic Directors
    Among themselves, they call each other by the order in which they led Hartford Stage with Jacques Cartier, who founded the theater in 1963 being "One." "Two" through "Five" —- Paul Weidner, Mark Lamos, Michael Wilson and the theater's present...
  • Review: 'Windshield Perspective' is a tricky way to look at L.A.

    Review: 'Windshield Perspective' is a tricky way to look at L.A.
    For the last several weeks, the best way to try to understand Beverly Boulevard has been to head for a different boulevard — Wilshire — and the western end of the Miracle Mile. On view there, at the Architecture and Design Museum, is one...
  • For LACMA's 'old' buildings, no time like the present

     For LACMA's 'old' buildings, no time like the present
    A couple of major ironies are folded into the title of the big new architecture exhibition at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art, "The Presence of the Past: Peter Zumthor Reconsiders LACMA." The first irony is that the title itself rings with echoes...
  • Hearst Castle's Julia Morgan is first woman to win AIA's gold medal

    Hearst Castle's Julia Morgan is first woman to win AIA's gold medal
    The American Institute of Architects has broken the gender barrier for its highest award, the gold medal. The 2014 medal is going to famed California architect Julia Morgan nearly 57 years after her death in 1957 and more than 100 years after the first...