The Architectural League’s annual Emerging Voices Award spotlights North American individuals and firms with distinct design voices that have the potential to influence the disciplines of architecture, landscape architecture, and urban design. The jury reviews significant bodies of realized work that represent the best of their kind, and address larger issues of architecture, landscape, and the built environment. This year’s jury included Henry Cobb, Paul Lewis, Geoff Manaugh, Jamie Maslyn Larson, Annabelle Selldorf, Claire Weisz, and Dan Wood.
Below, find exclusive interviews, podcasts, and project slideshows from the class of 2012.
Architectural League programs are additionally supported, in part, by public funds from the New York State Council on the Arts with the support of Governor Andrew Cuomo and the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs in partnership with the City Council.
An interview with Carol Moukheiber and Christos Marcopoulos, a lecture podcast, and project slideshow for Studio NMinusOne.
An interview with Sasa Radulovic and Johanna Hurme, a lecture podcast, and project slideshow for 5468796 architecture.
An interview with Jose Castillo and Saidee Springall, a lecture podcast, and project slideshow for arquitectura911sc.
An interview with Katsuhiro Yamazaki, a lecture podcast, and project slideshow for Atelier TAG.
An interview with Dwayne Oyler and Jenny Wu, a lecture podcast, and project slideshow for Oyler Wu Collaborative.
In the final installment of interviews with this year’s Emerging Voices, accompanied by videos from the lecture series, the partners of Estudio Macías Peredo and SITU Studio discuss their work.
A collection of all three winning essays from this year’s Urban Omnibus writing competition, Common Shares.
In anticipation of this year’s Beaux Arts Ball and its theme of Craft, we highlighted the work and expertise of the many artisans, consultants, and designers involved in the extensive restoration of the event venue, a landmarked bank building in Williamsburg.
Susana Torre draws on a 1977 League exhibition and publication on women in the architectural profession to consider the influence that feminism has had on architecture and urban planning and to reflect on how the discourse has and has not changed.