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IN THIS ISSUE 11_06.21.2006
New Life for Times Square landmark
The old Knickerbocker building to become a five-star hotel
At Deadline
Menswear Boutique: 20 Peacocks
Car-Free Summer
Mayor further limits traffic in Central and Prospect parks
The New Urbanism
A new cadre of designers shape urban outfitters' new stores and headquarters
Upward Mobility
A dramatic staircase draws eyes - and shoppers - past a storefront to the Longchamp boutique above
Electronics Store: Apple Store
A New Dawn for Sunset Park
Donna Walcavage selected to remake South Brooklyn waterfront
Lewis Davis, 1926-2006
Max Bond remembers his colleague and friend
Community Activator
CCNY's Graduate Landscape Program is already changing its surroundings
WTC Memorial in turmoil
Ballooning costs and lack of leadership put memorial on shaky ground
Zaha on a roll
The Guggenheim's presentation of Hadid's 30-year body fo work is a significant event, but what exactly is the architect trying to tell us?
Since New York City has less green space per capita than any other major American city, it is no wonder that we want every inch of it to do double and even triple duty. Frederick Law Olmsted himself understood that Central Park visitors would use the reservoir for boating and skating, and not just the appreciation of nature. Our appetite for activity-oriented open spaces remains as strong as ever, and soon, the New York area will have even more to offer. From revivals of 19th-century building types like the camera obscura and the carousel to modern American entertainments such as waterparks and malls, a slew of new projects will provide a variety of outdoor amusements this summer and many to come.
Child's Play
American Playground: Revitalizing Community Space
Against a Wall
The Forsythe Company Kammer/Kammer
Taking Serious the Unserious
Supercrit #5
Ready, Set
Elizabeth I