Modernist Next Door
All month long, we're turning our lens on postwar architecture beyond the cliches and the coasts. These profiles highlight the often-forgotten regional architects who created modern designs in the second cities, suburbs, and small towns of the U.S.
The Brookline house, done in contemporary design, is on the market for $1.8 million.
The Lexington architect took to midcentury modern during a midlife career change
A Hill County Eichler, Stenger pursued his own vision of midcentury cool.
A multifaceted career, and Haver Hoods, brought midcentury modern to Phoenix.
Both an architect and advocate, she worked to preserve the landscape that served as her key inspiration.
A key partner in the city’s most influential architecture firm, Jones refined modernism in Oklahoma.
His refined structures showcased handmade design and the local landscape
The early Greensboro modernist made an impact with how he built, not just what he built
The Midwest visionaries built the literal Home of Tomorrow decades before modernism made its mark
The pioneering East Bay architect showed regional modernism could be affordable, too
The architect and furniture designer helped define regional style
Pioneering Indiana artist and architect Avriel Shull didn’t just design homes; she created an image.
Heir of an industrial icon, one architect made his hometown a showcase for organic architecture
A self-taught designer, Bruce Goff generated eccentric, exciting works beyond categorization
Russian by blood, the tropical modernist designed with Japanese influences at heart