On the Boards

  • wapiti valley residence, wapiti valley, wyo.

    Wyoming's rugged character tends to attract adventurous souls. Two of this intrepid breed found their way to Lori Ryker and Brett W. Nave, looking for a vacation house that's at once “aggressive and interesting” but re

     
  • sheridan street housing, philadelphia

    Our judges gave Interface Studio kudos for the overall strength of this project, but what really impressed them was how the firm arranged the townhomes on a long city block.

     
  • moen pool and guesthouse, des moines, iowa

    This simple but elegant guesthouse gazes across a pool to the owner's eco-conscious house, designed in the 1970s by Ray D. Crites, FAIA, a well-known Iowa architect. The main house is about 120 feet lon

     
  • octavia arts, san francisco

    The judges remarked on the clear presentation, ambitious goals, and contextual response of this mixed-use project designed for a slim San Francisco parcel.

     
  • loblolly house, taylors island, md.

    This house on the Chesapeake Bay defers to the natural site and distills its essence. Located on a cordgrass marsh, the house rests on random pilings that blend in with the pine grove. 

     
  • fahrenheit, san diego

    Michael Graves may design toasters, but Studio E Architects is right on his heels.

     
  • schindler residence, san Francisco

    Adding onto an iconic piece of architecture can be intimidating, but the seamless extensions proposed for this 1950 house by Rudolph Schindler earned nothing but praise from the judges.

     
  • cabin on a pond, eastbrook, maine

    Alan Weiskopf, AIA, and Kevin Wagstaff, AIA, spend most of their working time on large-scale institutional, commercial, and multifamily projects.

     
  • bethesda theatre residential, bethesda, md.

    Weihe Design Group's graceful concept for the fusion of a business district and a residential neighborhood won praise from our judges.

     
  • casa rizo, miami

    I tried to use solids and voids to take the eye beyond the physical limitations of the space and give the impression of a house bigger than it is, says architect Armando Rizo of his first house design, one he did for his family.

     
 
 
 
 
 
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