Publications Featuring Kevin Kennon Architects
- DD Series #16: Kevin Kennon Architect “Architecture Tailored”
- The Rodin Museum (Princeton Architectural Press) Kevin Kennon
- Advanced Architecture (Damdi Publishing Co, Ltd.)
- Up from Zero: Politics, Architecture and the Rebuilding of New York (Random House) Paul Goldberger
- Architecture Now!, (Taschen) Philip Jodidio
- The Devil’s Playground, (Random House) James Traub
- Sky High: Vertical Architecture (Royal Academy Books) Chris Abel
- The New Premises of the European Central Bank (Birkhauser)
- Designing the New Museum (Rockport) James Grayson Trulove
- Collective Intelligence in Design (Architectural Design), (Academy Press) Christopher Hight, Chris Perry
- Log: Volume 1, (Anyone) Cynthia Davidson
- Watching the World Change: The Stories Behind the Images of 9/11, (Picador) David Friend
- Sixteen Acres: Architecture and the Outrageous Struggle for the Future of Ground Zero (Metropolitan) Philip Nobel
- Building a New Millennium (Taschen) Philip Jodidio
- Tall Buildings, (Museum of Modern Art) Terence Riley, Guy Nordenson
- VMSD Magazine
- Making Sense Today, New York 1, Alan Keyes
- The New York Times
- CBS News
- The Today Show
- The London Times
“Scaffolding” Kicks off Archtober at the Center for Architecture
Scaffolding curated by Greg Barton, examines the extraordinary applications of scaffolding as a kit-of-parts technology to provide novel forms of inhabitation and access. Through an installation designed by Shohei Shigematsu and OMA New York with graphic design by MTWTF, Scaffolding will disrupt the architectural space of the Center for Architecture, instilling a new appreciation of scaffolding and its transformative potential.
Nearly 15 years after the September 11 attacks on the World Trade Center, the area of downtown Manhattan that was destroyed is nearly rebuilt. The soaring Freedom Tower now stands taller than any other building in the city, and the cascading memorials sit dark and solemn in memory of those who lost their lives.
Meaningful architectural reactions to crises may take time, but quick temporary structures can be just as effective, and both are far preferable to not responding at all.
You don't need retail savvy to sense the success of the two-year-old women's shoe department on the second floor of Macy's Herald Square. A consolidation of smaller, obscure shops scattered around the building, the 39,000-square-foot sales area offers an array of footwear from luxury to budget, arranged by type or brand in individual boutiques or open 'rooms.' It also features a caf', with newly exposed windows overlooking Broadway.
DO you remember that smart, funny guy in high school who was so nice he danced with the girl nobody else would dance with? Kevin Kennon, now a high-powered architect with an office in Lower Manhattan, is that guy.