Articles

Where JetBlue Put Its Millions

Any traveler who has flown recently need not be told that air travel can be rough. With airlines systematically eliminating the niceties that once made flying...

Art: The Maturing Modern

(See Cover) Well-building hath three conditions: Commodity, Firmness and Delight. —Vitruvius Ever since man settled down under roof, he has been at the...

Design: Our Bauhaus

The influence of Cranbrook Until a decade or so ago, what was considered good modern design in America was not American at all. It was the International Style,...

Art: Sensitivity & Crust

To his friends and associates, Architect Eero Saarinen was known as "a man who is always en charette." The term goes back to the heyday of Paris' Beaux Arts,...

Milestones: Jun. 29, 1981

DIED. John Dinkeloo, 63, architect and engineer who, with associates Kevin Roche and the late Eero Saarinen, designed such celebrated works as the CBS Building...

Architecture: The Plowman's Palace

Before his death three years ago, Eero Saarinen traveled a long way to ward an architecture far beyond the glass-and-steel purism that seemed the ultimate in...

Art: Mussolini's Wicket

The proposed streamlined steel arch for St. Louis had already been rudely compared to a wicket (TIME, March i). Last week a more damaging comparison was made...

Art: Without a Dissenting Line

The genius of Eero Saarinen was rewarded twice last week. The New York chapter of the American Institute of Architects presented his widow, Aline, with its Medal...

Art: Death of the Gargoyle

Yalemen, like most collegians, have long dwelt in the shadow of the gargoyle. Gothic architecture, with its encrusted spires and ogives, was the accepted way...

Art: Jet-Age Airport

When Architect Eero Saarinen was invited to submit plans for Washington's new Dulles International Airport, he set out on a countrywide tour of existing air...

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Photo Essays

Introducing the Miller House

A Modernist gem from the 1950s by Eero Saarinen opens to the public in Columbus, Indiana, a town that's already a required stop for architectural tourism.

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