TITLE

Share and share I like: Essex Street Studios

AUTHOR(S)
Minutillo, Josephine
PUB. DATE
January 2004
SOURCE
Architectural Record;Jan2004, Vol. 192 Issue 1, p50
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
In most cities, including New York, it's not unusual to have diverse design professionals sharing the same studio space. The architectural firm Lewis.Tsurumaki.Lewis (LTL) is doing just that in a building in downtown Manhattan in New York until the need arose to find their own space. LTL first came upon its current offices on Manhattan's Lower East Side when the team needed a space to store their tools. After four frantic weeks of building, the firm Essex Street Studios opened in January 2001. Each tenant pays for the desk they occupy and shares overhead expenses, including plotters, copiers, fax machines, and cleaning services, as well as the library.
ACCESSION #
11970629

 

Related Articles

  • IAN MARTIN. Martin, Ian // Building Design;10/11/2002, Issue 1551, p24 

    Comments on developments related to urban architecture in London, England. Importance of design quality in civil architecture; Factors affecting a potential financial crisis in the architectural design industry; Perceptions of young people toward urban architecture.

  • Cities of the Future. Krasner-Khait, Barbara // Odyssey;Sep2002, Vol. 11 Issue 6, p38 

    Focuses on the architectural plans for the cities of the future. Ability of engineers to transform the surface of the earth; Example of a city from Japan; Advantages of building cities on underground space; Development of artificial islands to create more space for inhabitants.

  • Street Smarts. Ivy, Robert // Architectural Record;Mar2002, Vol. 190 Issue 3, p15 

    Editorial. Comments on the architectural designs in Japan. Examples of urban vitality; Colors of streetside shops; Skybridges connecting tall structures.

  • Berlin's Architectural Citations: Reconstruction, Simulation, and the Problem of Historical Authenticity. Goebel, Rolf J. // PMLA: Publications of the Modern Language Association of America;Oct2003, Vol. 118 Issue 5, p1268 

    Focuses on the exploration of the future of Berlin, Germany through the complex investigation of its past. Assertion of an architectural citation; Goal of the principles of restoration and preservation; Association of the building projects with historicist eclecticism.

  • THE TOWNHOUSE AT COWEETA CREEK. Rodning, Christopher B. // Southeastern Archaeology;Summer2002, Vol. 21 Issue 1, p10 

    This article describes patterns of continuity and change in the architectural design and placement of a public structure in a native town, the Coweeta Creek site (31MA34), located in the upper Little Tennessee Valley of North Carolina. Remnants of at least six stages of a townhouse have been...

  • Can Birmingham set its compass to a continental future? Dutton, Clive // Building Design;6/20/2008 Supplement, Issue 14, p9 

    The author reflects on the architectural designs and plans for Birmingham in England. He criticizes the development of a design that focuses more on eye-catching and inspirational form. He expresses his admiration on how Hamburg in Germany has retained its sense of history and developed into a...

  • Bridging the urban gap.  // Building Design;11/21/2003, Issue 1603, p10 

    Discusses issues concerning the concept of urbanism in Great Britain. Notion of architects on how new urbanism would affect them; Architects striving for a difference in good housing; Comments of Kelvin Campbell, Urban Initiatives director, on the concept.

  • LETTER FROM JAKARTA. Bowers, Faubion // New Yorker;2/11/1956, Vol. 31 Issue 52, p78 

    The article describes the people and culture of the city of Jakarta, Indonesia. It describes the city's climate as windy and seldom visited by typhoons. It recounts the colonial heritage as reflected in the architectural design of houses. It asserts that the people of Jakarta have developed a...

  • "Colossal" redevelopment of Reme's general market. Bennett, Paul // Architectural Record;Feb2005, Vol. 193 Issue 2, p38 

    This article reports that the city of Rome late last year named a consortium of Italian and American developers to take on a "colossal" project on the edge of downtown Rome: the redevelopment of the all-but-abandoned Mercati Generali, or general markets. The Office of Metropolitan Architecture...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics