|Contributions||Moholy-Nagy, Sibyl, 1905-|
|LC Classifications||NA737 R8 M6|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||239|
The first major study of one of the most important architects of the postwar era Equally admired and maligned for his remarkable Brutalist buildings, Paul Rudolph (–) shaped both late modernist architecture and a generation of architects while chairing Yale’s department of architecture from to Featured texts include a selection of Paul Rudolphs published critical writings, which cover such topics as Rudolphs views about the architecture Featured texts include a selection of Paul Rudolph’s published critical writings, which cover such topics as Rudolph’s views about the architecture and city planning of his time and the proper way 4/5. Rudolph died in Finally, today, we have a scholarly monograph dedicated to his life and work. Timothy Rohan’s book The Architecture of Paul Rudolph is critical, accessible, and comprehensive, which makes the long wait worthwhile—if no less telling. Paul Rudolph has 14 books on Goodreads with 89 ratings. Paul Rudolph’s most popular book is Writings on Architecture.
Yukio Futagawa (ed), Paul Rudolph, Architectural Drawings, Architectural Book Publishing Co, New York (first published ). Ibid. For more information about Tony Monk and his book The Art & Architecture of Paul Rudolph, please visit his website at or contact him via email [email protected] Paul Rudolph's Yale Art and Architecture building in New Haven, Connecticut, is one of the earliest known examples of Brutalist architecture in : Jessica Mairs. Rudolph's Interama project for Miami, dating to , graces the chip board cover of Moleskine's Paul Rudolph: Inspiration and Process in Architecture. It's one of the first series of drawings in the book, which also highlights Tuskegee Chapel (), Lower Manhattan Expressway (), Modulightor Inc. (), and The Concourse The first major study of one of the most important architects of the postwar era Equally admired and maligned for his remarkable Brutalist buildings, Paul Rudolph () shaped both late modernist architecture and a generation of architects while chairing Yale's department of architecture from to Based on extensive archival research and unpublished .
Paul Rudolph, despite vaulting to international success in the early s and 50s for his Brutalist structures, saw an abrupt end to the popularity of his signature style as postmodernism gained. Rohan’s book is the first scholarly monograph on Rudolph since his death, in , and it provides much-needed context for the architect’s long and often misunderstood career. From Rudolph’s Sarasota, Fla., beach cottages in the s and ’50s—such as the Healy Guest House and Revere Quality House, to his role as one of the developers. Description: Paul Rudolph (–) authored some of Modernism's most powerful designs and served as an influential educator while chair of Yale's School of Architecture. His early residential work in Sarasota, Florida, garnered international attention, and his later exploration of Brutalist materials nd forms, most famously embodied in. The Art and Architecture of Paul Rudolph This biography has been written as a memorial tribute to Paul Rudolph by graduates whom he taught at the Yale School of Architecture. What emerges is a picture of a man who was probably America's most talented Late Modernist, whose dynamic designs and superb graphics contributed to the golden period of the s when Mies van der .