We publish from the Domus Archive the interview between the director Alessandro Mendini and the young Iraqi architect, photographed on the cover of May 1984.
A stroll around the home of… Giorgio Morandi, the painter who transforms his surroundings into works of art
Our fourth appointment in the homes of the designers from the Domus Archive takes place in Bologna, at Giorgio Morandi's. This time, Leo Lionni recounts the visit to the painter's house with a sequence of words and images that seem to capture the transformation of the surroundings into works of art.
In the year of his 100th birthday, Domus explores the evolution of an icon of Italian architecture and design through an “archival photo story”.
Fulvio Irace traces how Prouvé’s lifelong investigation into the “architecture of assembly” was covered in Domus from the 1940s to 1970s. From Domus 1046.
Leo Lionni recounts the visit to the painter's house with a sequence of words and images that seem to capture the transformation of the surroundings into works of art.
Our third appointment in the homes of the designers from the Domus Archive takes place at Leo Lionni’s, a Dutch artist who lives between Italy and America and owns a home-studio guarded by a horseman.
During the roaring decades following World War II, the Milanese architect’s installations where the ultimate stage for the cosmopolitan recital of a rising city.
Overlooked by critics for decades, the work of the Italian architect recently passed away needs to be observed as much as possible through a transparent lens, neither intentionally obscurantist, nor naively apologetic.
These trains keep on running along the gulf, linking Naples to Sorrento: Learn more about the history of Superstudio’s electric train, the industrial masterpiece designed by the genius of Roberto Magris.
In 1956, Domus published the speech given by the father of Bauhaus at the opening ceremony of its dialectical successor, the Hochschule für Gestaltung (HfG)