Architectural salvage continues to provide patina in new projects.
Ziger|Snead Architects transforms the historic A. Hoen Lithograph Company buildings in East Baltimore for modern use.
Metalwork is essential to traditional architecture—however, it can be intimidating to source. Fortunately, we can look to manufacturers and suppliers—such as King Architectural Metals—for expertise.
As the tides of taste recede from traditional ornamental ceilings, some venerable suppliers alter course with subtler ways to decorate.
Voith & Mactavish Architects and G.P. Schafer Architect are awarded 2018 Palladio Awards for the Thorndale Farm New Corporate Offices in Millbrook, NY.
Thomas Jefferson’s Rotunda at the University of Virginia, Charlottesville, VA, had fallen into disrepair. It has now been restored by John G. Waite Associates.
Attendees from across the country came to Windows Summit III to learn about historic windows.
Rethinking Modernism and the Built Environment examines the impact of structures on cities and urban environments associated with Modernism.
A look at Thomas Gordon Smith's significant contributions to classical architecture.
David M. Schwarz Architects has built a practice based on an eclectic command of styles and building types. Their approach is not only interesting, it’s good business.
John Milner Architects' traditional design and restoration work includes seamless sensitive additions, highly respectful restorations or new buildings in traditional styles.
Based in Salt Lake City, UT, MJSA Architects' historic preservation and adaptive reuse work has helped save many important buildings in the region.
The historic metal window continues to deliver more glass with less maintenance, while adapting to the 21st century needs of historic sensitivity, thermal efficiency and environmental security.
The restoration of the Abbeville Bank and Trust Company in Abbeville, LA, was led by Paul J. Allain, Architect.
David M. Schwarz designed a new downtown city hall for Alpharetta, GA, where a new library and park complement the new building.