Contemporary planners have much to learn from past masters as well.
Working alongside Frank Lloyd Wright, journalist Elizabeth Gordon made home design accessible to the average American.
Phoenix’s Arizona Biltmore hotel is not as modern as it first appears.
Economic obstacles and insular attitudes keep many neighborhoods from welcoming newcomers.
It’s nearly 300 years old, but the colonial-era city is still a model for livable cities.
Carping elites called this new, sustainable development “plastic,” and “Disneylandish.” But the public got it, bigtime.
Camillo Sitte was a champion of traditional European urbanism.
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Low-tech, behind-the-wheel attacks are becoming more common. But can they ever be stopped?
Trends in commercial real estate suggest the area is not immune to economic decline.
Buildings need dignified hats.
Many elites reflexively disparage traditional design while celebrating iconoclasts.
The term encompasses a lot and isn’t set in stone. So what are critics of the suburbs really after?
Real estate speculation doesn’t create wealth, it sets up a game of musical chairs–and we now know what happens when the music stops.
A classic work reminds us that placemaking is more art than science.
A poorly worded sign “embarrassing in its condescension” elicits fierce backlash from locals leery of their neighborhood’s upscale transformation.
In Akron, we desperately need any kind of investment in urban housing.
Using transit to do economic development is very expensive.