More stories about Architects

  • Amenities: The Hit List

    If your properties still feature business centers and movie theaters, then read on. Why? Those amenities are so 2007. We'll help you head into the new year knowing exactly what your residents want—and just as importantly, what they don't want.

  • Charles Commons—Johns Hopkins University

  • Quick & Quirky

    This week: multifamily rock stars and rolling stones, plus pumpkin carving advice, and an epic battle between LEGO and Tetris.

  • 2007 MULTIFAMILY EXECUTIVE Award Winners

  • Canal Street Malt House

  • Local Leads: City Park Aventura in Aventura, Fla.

    There is no place like home when it comes to designing a successful mixed-use housing project, according to Yizak Toledano, founder and CEO of Aventura, Fla.-based Sky Development. Toledano's latest project is in his own backyard: City Park Aventura, a 7.4-acre project of 53 townhomes and 51...

  • Old Icon: New Life: Montgomery Ward

    As soon as the Montgomery Ward building opened in Fort Worth, Texas, in 1928, it dominated the city's retail scene and became an iconic feature of its skyline. For decades, shoppers browsed the eight-story building for fashions and furnishings, while the site's mail-order warehouse shipped...

  • The Ventana Luxury Lofts

    In the early 1900s, downtown St. Louis was hot on the textile industry trail. Warehouses and massive brick buildings lined the city's downtown streets.

  • Life Line: Avenue in Charlotte, N.C.

    Avenue, a 36-story multifamily housing project in the Fourth Ward of Charlotte, N.C., has to please the living and fit in with the dead. Developer Novare Group and general contractor R. J. Griffin & Co., both in Atlanta, partnered with Charlotte-based architects Smallwood, Reynolds, Stewart...

  • A Mod, Mod World: Modern Multifamily Design

    If Field of Dreams was remade for today's audience, the protagonist wouldn't be urged to build a baseball diamond but rather a structure equally as precise—and just as irresistible to its fans: a shimmering tower of glass and steel, with 90-degree angles, clean lines, and expansive views.