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Today's News - Tuesday, April 17, 2007

A New York kind of day: thumbs-up (and down) for Nouvel's and Gehry's Manhattan adventures. -- The joy of seeing the Guggenheim as Wright saw it last. -- Cooper-Hewitt picks renovation team. -- Boston mayor wants his city to be the greenest in the land. -- A university focuses on environmental friendliness. -- L.A.'s chief planner hopes her city's tolerance of sprawl, traffic, and cheap architecture can grow elegantly. -- Washington, DC, facing its own raised highway conundrum: raze and recycle as riverfront avenue? -- No one seems to mourn the loss of "one of the nastiest concrete boxes in London," Euston Station. -- An American firm gets the nod for its revamp. -- For Dyckhoff, Munich's new, main synagogue is "a masterly work," and a new planetarium is "forbidding, but mesmerizing in its otherness." -- Heathcoate finds a school to be "one of the most outstanding architectural ensembles in London," and dismayed that bureaucrats remain surprised that "everyone performs better in well-conceived spaces." -- NYC to be graced with an "L.A.-centric fusion of creativity and computers." -- Even with a full plate of projects, Niemeyer finds life politics are more important than architecture. -- Rybczynski's "Last Harvest" misses the mark by focusing "on vindicating the hardworking developer." -- On the eve of the Milan furniture fair, Rawsthorn sees the market as both buoyant and gloomy. -- Integrated firms top the Top 150 U.S. Architecture Firms list. -- RIBA Norman Foster Traveling Scholarship winner announced.

Elliott Kaufman Photography

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