Archinect - News 2017-07-28T09:03:01-04:00 Symposium sheds light on Nelson Archinect 2012-11-12T11:36:00-05:00 >2012-11-12T11:36:34-05:00 <img src="" width="630" height="420" border="0" title="" alt="" /><em><p>In the lecture series &ldquo;Context and Collaboration&rdquo; given by Paul Makovsky of Metropolis Magazine, Pullman and architect Jane Thompson of the Thompson Design Group, Nelson was described as rejecting the Howard Roark paradigm of the &ldquo;hero architect&rdquo; due to his socially conscious approach and his choice to work on interiors during the mid-20th century when furniture design was considered &ldquo;feminine.&rdquo;</p></em><br /><br /><!DOCTYPE html PUBLIC "-//W3C//DTD HTML 4.0 Transitional//EN" ""> <html><head><meta></head></html> Arts & Architecture, 1945-54: The Complete Reprint Paul Petrunia 2009-01-02T12:19:00-05:00 >2016-02-02T19:42:14-05:00 <img src="" width="650" height="338" border="0" title="" alt="" /><p>The LA Times' Greg Goldin <a href=",0,4374984.story" rel="nofollow" target="_blank">reviews</a> the recently released <a href="" rel="nofollow" target="_blank">Arts &amp; Architecture, 1945-54: The Complete Reprint</a></p><p><br><em>Arts &amp; Architecture, which folded 41 years ago, is the most influential architecture magazine ever published. During the height of its run, from 1945 to 1967, it convinced the world that Los Angeles was at the vanguard of reinventing the single family home. John Entenza, the editor, quietly featured the work of Isamu Noguchi, Henry Moore, Ludwig Mies van der Rohe, Eero Saarinen, Richard Neutra, George Nelson, Charles Eames, George Nakashima and Bernard Rudofsky.</em></p>