The National Building Museum has awarded Joshua David and Robert Hammond the fifteenth Vincent Scully Prize for their New York City urban revitalization project, High Line. After the first section of the High Line opened in 2009, it became a catalyst for the renewal and investment of Manhattan's West Side. The project is viewed as an inspirational model for other repurpose projects and community activism worldwide. — bustler.net
When, in June 2009, the High Line Park opened to the public, it was declared an almost unqualified success. Some architecture critics nit-picked the design, but basically they endorsed it, and ordinary folk (I include myself in that category), less fastidious, greeted it with enthusiasm. — Phillip Lopate, via places.designobserver.com
Inhabitat was on the scene to bring us exclusive photos of the new High Line Park extension, Section 2. However the article caused one of Archinect's resident landscape architects, Barry Lehrman to note "I'm getting tired of all the folks (cough.. architects... cough) who only credit DS+R for the Highline - DS+R maybe, just maybe deserved 20% of the credit for the design, with Field Operations responsible for at least 80% of what you see..."
We featured the Slipstream Pavilion located at Pennsylvania State University, designed by PSU DigiFAB. The pavillion is an exploration of spatial turbulence and is inspired by the drawings of Lebbeus Woods and Leonardo Da Vinci. Member esfk offers the following critique of the project "turbulence...
The High Line, New York City’s most exciting and innovative linear park, just opened its second section to the public – and Inhabitat was on the scene to bring you exclusive photos of the new extension! We finally experienced the Falcone Flyover, Viewing Spur, Chelsea Thicket and other exciting new features, and we descended from the experienced with our heads still in the clouds – read on for our exclusive first look at The High Line, Section 2. — Inhabitat
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