filling a Void

April 2003
Weekly Reader News - Senior;4/4/2003, Vol. 81 Issue 23, p6
Reports on the selection of the design of architect Daniel Libeskind for the replacement of the twin towers of the World Trade Center in New York City. Height of the proposed building; Features of the building; Profile of Libeskind.


Related Articles

  • Daniel Libeskind Takes Home The Prize. McGuigan, Cathleen // Newsweek;3/10/2003, Vol. 141 Issue 10, p58 

    Profiles architect Daniel Libeskind, whose design was selected for the redevelopment of the World Trade Center site in New York City. Biographical information about Libeskind; Description of his style; Attention that he has received after his design was chosen; Significance of the selection of...

  • URBAN WARRIORS. Goldberger, Paul // New Yorker;9/15/2003, Vol. 79 Issue 26, p72 

    Focuses on the life and works of Daniel and Nina Libeskind, architects who would be collaborating with David Childs of Skidmore, Owings & Merrill LLP in designing Freedom Tower, a memorial for the World Trade Center in New York City as of September 15, 2003. Difficulty faced by them in getting...

  • Standing Tall.  // Junior Scholastic;4/11/2003, Vol. 105 Issue 16, p5 

    The article reports on the selection of the architecural design by Berlin-based architect Daniel Libeskind for the site of the World Trade Center by officials in New York City.

  • Freedom Tower's design unveiled. Lubell, Sam // Architectural Record;Jan2004, Vol. 192 Issue 1, p23 

    After months of strained collaboration, Daniel Libeskind and David Childs, fellow American Institute of Architects, revealed their design for the 1,776-foot "Freedom Tower," the first new office building, and the tallest, at the World Trade Center site. The plan, revealed at Federal Hall in...

  • Libeskind's World Trade Center guidelines raise doubts. S.L; A.U. // Architectural Record;Jun2004, Vol. 192 Issue 6, p47 

    While perhaps the biggest uncertainty at Ground Zero is whether the new World Trade Center in New York will take shape, other questions loom large. Many revolve around architect Daniel Libeskind's World Trade Center Commercial Design Guidelines, which were issued in February in a confidential...

  • Way Up in the Sky. Gelernter, David // National Review;3/24/2003, Vol. 55 Issue 5, p16 

    The article comments on the ideas of architect Daniel Libeskind, whose design for World Trade Center (WTC) building in New York City won the competition. Libeskind's design cuts out the sky gardens which was one reason so many people were drawn to this design. According to the author's own...

  • Back to Babel.  // New Republic;2/3/2003, Vol. 228 Issue 4, p23 

    Focuses on the progress of an architectural competition for rebuilding the World Trade Center in New York City. The live television and radio coverage of the December press conference, which was held in the recently restored Winter Garden of the World Financial Center, across the street from...

  • Architecture, Structure Are One, says Calatrava.  // ENR: Engineering News-Record;9/11/2006, Vol. 257 Issue 10, p26 

    The article features architect and structural engineer Santiago Calatrava, designer for the $2.2-billion World Trade Center Transportation Hub in lower Manhattan, New York City. Calatrava considers the separation unnatural, a consequence of the evolution of the profession, related to the recent...

  • Untitled.  // Estates Gazette;3/1/2003, Issue 309, p31 

    Focuses on the selection of a design by Daniel Libeskind for the World Trade Center site in New York City. Description of the architectural design; Rivals of the design in terms of height.

  • PLAN PICKED FOR GROUND ZERO. Post, Nadine M. // ENR: Engineering News-Record;3/10/2003, Vol. 250 Issue 9, p12 

    Reports on the Studio Daniel Libeskind plan for the World Trade Center replacement which will be built by the U.S.-based company lower Manhattan Development Corp. Components of the plan; Description of Libeskind's plan; Help provided by the New York City and state officials for the development.


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics