• Serta International Center, Hoffman Estates, Ill.; by Epstein | Metter Studios of Chicago. The layered design for this 90,000-square-foot corporate headquarters takes advantage of abundant natural light and weaves the building into the varied topography.
  • Skirkanich Hall, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia; by Tod Williams Billie Tsien Architects of New York City. Emphasizing movement and interaction, this infill building creates a new public quadrangle and entry for the School of Engineering and Applied Sciences.
  • (residential) Step Up on 5th, Santa Monica, Calif.; by Pugh + Scarpa of Santa Monica. This thoughtfully designed mixed-use building provides 46 housing units and support for the mentally disabled homeless population and is constructed with inexpensive yet attractive materials. View this project.
  • TKTS Booth and the Revitalization of Father Duffy Square, New York City; by Perkins Eastman of New York City, Choi Ropiha of Manly, Australia, and PKSB Architects of New York City. Along with a new TKTS ticket booth, Father Duffy Square was transformed to allow increased foot traffic and give greater prominence to Father Duffy's statue.
  • Urban Outfitters Corporate Campus, Philadelphia; by Meyer, Scherer & Rockcastle of Minneapolis. Located in Philadelphia's historic Navy Yard, the campus's five buildings were rehabilitated and repurposed from public, production-based facilities to private, creativity-based spaces.
  • Kahn Building Renovation, Yale University Art Gallery, New Haven, Conn.; by Polshek Partnership Architects of New York City. Many of the features of the landmark Kahn Building that had been altered or obscured were restored, reestablishing the building's original integrity.

    View all the winning projects in the Architecture category here.

    The seven winners of the Interior Architecture category are:

  • The Cathedral of Christ the Light, Oakland, Calif.; by Skidmore, Owings & Merrell of San Francisco and Kendall/Heaton Associates of Houston. The design team created a futuristic, abstract building intended to serve the city and its members for centuries.
  • CHANEL Robertson Blvd., Los Angeles; by Peter Marino Architect of New York City. Oriented around a ground-floor exterior courtyard, the shop transitions from its street entrance through three distinct interior zones via a gently rising promenade.
  • Craftsteak, New York City; by Bentel & Bentel Architects of Locust Valley, N.Y. The architects transformed a 100-year-old commercial bakery building into a simple yet texturally and spacially rich dining room, kitchen, and wine cellar.
  • Data, Omaha, Neb.; by Randy Brown Architects of Omaha. The office space design expresses the identity of the client—one of the nation's leading providers of mailing lists, marketing and research data, and sales leads.
  • Exeter Schools Multipurpose Space, Exeter, Mo.; by Dake/Wells Architecture of Springfield, Mo. Incorporating both acoustically absorptive and reflective properties along with protected lighting and mechanicals, this multilayered building serves triple duty as a cafeteria, practice gym, and performance hall.
  • (residential) Historic Central Park West Residence, New York City; by Shelton, Mindel & Associates of New York City. The architects combined two previously untouched, circa-1920 penthouses into one cohesive, seamless residence, retaining the best of its history while updating for modern needs and providing both public and private spaces. View the project here.
  • Vera Wang Boutique, Soho, New York City; by Gabellini Sheppard Associates of New York City. Utilizing a materials palette of complementary contrasts, the architects created a shop space that reflects the designer's characteristic aesthetic of juxtaposition.

    View all the Interior Architecture category winners here.