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Architecture to Scale: Stanley Tigerman and Zago Architecture 

When: July 10-Sept. 14 2014
Chicago is practically a museum of Stanley Tigerman's architectural endeavors. The 83-year-old worked with modernist greats at Keck & Keck and Skidmore, Owings & Merrill in the 1940s and 50s, spearheaded the Chicago Seven group of postmodern architects in the 70s, and founded Archeworks, the socially conscious River North design school, in the mid-90s. The Art Institute's "Architecture to Scale" showcases the contributions of the bad-boy architect, whose designs include everything from the Illinois Holocaust Museum in Skokie to an Indiana vacation home that looks like a penis and testicles. The other half of the show is dedicated to Los Angeles-based Zago Architecture, represented by XYT: Detroit Streets, an installation comprising ten short digital films. True to the exhibition's name, the architectural process is presented in both micro (sketches and pint-size models) and macro (the panaromas of XYT: Detroit Streets fill the length of an exhibition hall, as close to life-size as can fit indoors). Continue reading >>

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