• Exhibition: Sacred Geometries

    Sacred Geometries at the Anise Gallery explores architecture through photography via Plato, and includes work from long-time Blueprint contributor Paul Raftery.

  • Review: imm Cologne

    Johnny Tucker selects the best designs on show at this year’s edition of imm Cologne, from reprints of Arts & Architecture magazine covers, to noise-reducing felt chairs

  • Listen: A Gendered Profession

    James Benedict Brown, Harriet Harriss, Ruth Morrow and James Soane’s new book A Gendered Profession seeks to address the fundamental issue of representation within architecture

  • Marsh Hill by Mole Architects

    This Suffolk house by Mole Architects achieves a fine balance of simplicity and complexity through careful detailing, craftsmanship and sensitivity to scale and the lived experience

  • On the drawing board: Panorama, Paris by Marc Mimram

    French architect and engineer Marc Mimram is realising his first inhabitable bridge, spanning the railway lines near Gare d’Austerlitz in Paris

  • Garden House by Hayhurst and Co

    Tucked in behind rows of Victorian terraces, the transformation of a single-storey garden workshop into a two-storey residence/workshop for the art partnership Whitaker Malem makes full use of the limited plot and natural light, and even features a garden — on the roof...

  • Meet: SPACE Copenhagen

    Multidisciplinary Danish studio SPACE Copenhagen talks us through its intuitive, emotive way of working that has resulted in an array of interior design, furniture and objects

  • Review: Paul Nash at Tate Britain

    Tate Britain’s retrospective of the work of war artist Paul Nash provides a fascinating walk through his psyche, says Herbert Wright.

  • IKEA’s new museum in Älmhult

    The giant home-furnishings’ chain IKEA has opened its own museum, in what was the company’s very first store, in the Swedish town of Älmhult. But does it present a look at how this global phenomenon has developed and operates, bringing reasonably priced Swedish design to everyone, or is it little more than camouflaged marketing?

  • Review: Robert Rauschenberg at Tate Modern

    The work of Robert Rauschenberg, on show at Tate Modern, seems to have predicted almost every contemporary art movement that followed, finds Veronica Simpson.