As well as the billion-dollar Getty Center, his firm, Richard Meier and Partners Architects, has built high-profile projects around the world, including the High Museum of Art in Atlanta, the Barcelona Museum of Contemporary Art and the Jubilee Church in Rome.
Charles Mark Correa (1 September 1930 – 16 June 2015) was an Indian master architect, urban planner and activist. Credited for the creation of modern architecture in post-Independent India, he was celebrated for his sensitivity to the needs of the urban poor and for his use of traditional methods and materials.
Moisei Ginzburg – that’s him in front of the middle lady in white – he wrote the manifesto of Constructivist architecture in 1924. He did study architecture in Italy where he met The Futurists. He did generally agree with their stance – apart from their total rejection of history.
Manfredo Tafuri (Rome, 4 November 1935 – Venice, 23 February 1994), an Italian architect, historian, theoretician, critic and academic, was arguably the world's most important architectural historian of the second half of the 20th century. He is noted for his pointed critiques of the partisan "operative criticism" of previous architectural ...
Toshiko Mori has been named to Architectural Digest's 2014 AD100 list, which honors the world's top talents in architecture and design. “Since 1990 Architectural Digest has been naming the world’s preeminent architects and designers to a select group known as the AD100.
Formally trained in architecture, which he practiced early in his career with Le Corbusier and Oscar Niemeyer, Nadir Afonso later studied painting in Paris and became one of the pioneers of Kinetic art, working alongside Victor Vasarely, Fernand Léger, Auguste Herbin, and André Bloc.
Donald Judd (June 3, 1928 – February 12, 1994) was an American artist associated with minimalism (a term he nonetheless stridently disavowed). In his work, Judd sought autonomy and clarity for the constructed object and the space created by it, ultimately achieving a rigorously democratic presentation without compositional hierarchy.