More stories about Infill

  • city rhythms

    Urban infill is perhaps the most important housing typology an architect can pursue. Not only does it promote density, it repairs decaying communities, creates new neighborhoods, and utilizes existing infrastructure.

  • urban league

    Homebuilders have long plied their trade in the nation's green-lawned suburbs and exurbs. Now they're turning their gazes to its cities.

  • on the boards/blue moon rising

    There's an interesting infill phenomenon going on at the edge of downtown Tucson, Ariz., and an interesting new firm is behind it.

  • the prospect, la jolla, calif.

    Jonathan Segal, FAIA, can't resist a challenge. When building his own house, the San Diego–based architect/builder/developer chose an irregularly shaped lot in busy downtown La Jolla, right across from the town's commercial center.

  • Urban Legends

    Pappageorge/Haymes has earned a national reputation for contextual, site-appropriate architecture, and for its ability to design in a wide variety of styles.

  • australia: court and sparkle

    As it turns out, houses and neighborhoods abroad suffer from similar growing pains as those in the United States. A case in point is this row house in Surry Hills, Australia—a once rundown urban area in Sidney now in the midst of a dramatic rebirth.