With lawsuits settled, TEN Arquitectos’ Mexican Museum moves forward in San Francisco

Architecture, Development, News, Skyscrapers, West
Thursday, December 24, 2015
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Enrique Norten's Mexican Museum moves forward. (Courtesy TEN Arquitectos)

Enrique Norten’s Mexican Museum moves forward. (Courtesy TEN Arquitectos)

Lawsuits stalling construction of San Francisco’s Mexican Museum and 706 Mission Street high-rise have been settled. Earlier this year AN reported that the museum designed by Mexico City–based TEN Arquitectos and housed in the first four floors of a Handel Architects–designed 47-story condo tower at 706 Mission Street and the restored 1903 Aronson Building, was expected to break ground over the summer. Fights over the height of the tower held construction up of the 54,000-square-foot, $43 million facility and the $305 million, 510-foot-tall condo tower developed by Millennium Partners.

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On View> Architecture & Design Films showcased in San Francisco Festival

Architecture, Design, Media, On View, West
Tuesday, October 6, 2015
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THE NEW RIJKSMUSEUM BY OEKE HOOGENDIJK (Courtesy First Run Features)

THE NEW RIJKSMUSEUM BY OEKE HOOGENDIJK. (Courtesy First Run Features)

All month the Yerba Buena Center for the Arts (YBCA) will present its Architecture & Design Films Showcase 2015 in downtown San Francisco, hailed as the West Coast’s largest showcase of architecture and design films.

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San Francisco’s “Murmur Wall” installation tells your secrets in public

Murmur Wall by Future Cities Lab  (Photo: Peter Prato Photography)

Murmur Wall by Future Cities Lab. (Peter Prato Photography)

We’ve all heard a lot about “smart cities” and “responsive architecture,” by what about architecture that tells secrets? Murmur Wall, designed by Jason Kelly Johnson and Nataly Gattegno of the experimental design practice Future Cities Lab, does just that. The pair describes their site-specific installation at the main entrance to Yerba Buena Center for the Arts in San Francisco in as “artificially intelligent architecture.”

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A Set Design That Moves

West
Wednesday, April 6, 2011
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Michael Montgomery and Keelan Whitmore featured in one of Christopher Haas' original sets. Photo by RJ Muna

Every architect has a mental file of unusual client requests, but few, if any, have been asked to make a wall dance. Yet, in essence, that’s what San Francisco architect Christopher Haas created—not for a client, but for a collaborator, Alonzo King, the San-Francisco-based choreographer. For King’s LINES Ballet company’s spring season that premieres April 15-24 at the city’s Yerba Buena Center for the Arts, Haas created a wall that performs,  but not as a soloist. Read More

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