Entirely dedicated to the city of Milan, Domus 1041 opens with an article about a very special architecture: the Shoah Memorial, that will host the presentation of the December issue.
Colombo and Serboli Architecture uses masses of colour to give new meaning to the rooms of a period apartment in Barcelona.
To celebrate the centenary of Giancarlo De Carlo’s birth, we propose a lesser-known side of the famous theorist and architect: the one of the interior designer, through Domus archive.
An issue entirely dedicated to the city of Milan and its transformation, presented by Fulvio Irace: here is his editorial “Grass-roots Milan”.
The functional sculpture designed by Luciano Baldessari in 1929 is back in production thanks to the work of the Italian company Codiceicona.
Open until December 20th, Garbatella Images is a site specific audio-visual project focused on the Roman garden city.
Zyva studio introduces formal and constructive anomalies on a traditional villa in the French city of Biarritz, in order to activate new forms of appropriation and connection between the user and the architecture.
Last Christmas you gave them your heart? This year save yourself from tears by giving them free 3D-printed presents instead.
Milan is experimenting with novel forms of aggregation: craft studios, bookstores and cafes are both places of public passage and locales for a break and reflective connections.
At the Greenberg Gallery in New York, images of the actress of King Kong tell the story of her journeys through the Highway 61, along the Mississippi.
Designed by Maison h architects, the museum celebrates the winter games with open and inclusive spaces. The project includes an Olympic academy, a new ski-slope and a cable car station.
The new magazine promoted by Equita and produced by Domus will be presented on December 16 in the Maria Theresa Room of the Braidense Library in Milan.
The Catalan studio Agora Arquitectura undresses the interiors of a historic building to reveal the original floors, decorations and materials.
For the last three decades, Domus has been covering and commenting the English architect’s career, through the words of architecture critics, historians and designers.
The Giacometti Institute exhibits little-known diary drawings and sculptures of the Swiss artist, revealing his controversial passion for Marquis de Sade.