Modern typologies Screen Mirror Brutalist and Arrested Rust Sheathing Geometric Sculptural Hi-Tech
First Unitarian Church, Rochester, NY, 1959-64 (Louis I. Kahn) Screen: Open screening to facades and walls to add richness and disguise structure
United States Embassy, New Delhi, India, 1957-59 (Edward Durrell Stone)
Lever House, New York, NY, 1951- 52.(Skidmore, Owings & Merrill) Mirror: Making whole walls of reflective materials. The mirror was perceived to be ornamental. They are presaging post- modernism because they reflect other buildings.
Crystal Cathedral, Garden Grove, California, 1980 Philip Johnson
Whitney Museum of American Art, New York, N.Y. Architect: Marcel Breuer and Hamilton Smith (1963-1966). Brutalist and Arrested Rust Sheathing: An attempt to recall the frankness of established modernism. Rust was popular in the 1960s and 1970s as an imitation of ruin
Yale Art and Architecture Building, P. Rudolph 1964
College Life Insurance Company, Indianapolis, IN, 1967-71 (R:1972) (Roche & Dinkeloo)
Hirshorn Gallery, Washington, D.C. 1974 (Skidmore Owens, and Merrill)
Knights of Columbus Building, New Haven, CT, 1965-69 (Roche & Dinkeloo) Sculptural: Three dimension character is emphasized
Ingalls Hockey Rink, Yale U., New Haven, CT, 1956-58 (Eero Saarinen & Assoc.)
Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York, NY, 1943-59 (Frank Lloyd Wright added gallery in 1959)
John Hancock Center, Chicago, IL, 1966-68 (Skidmore, Owings & Merrill) Hi-Tech: Exaggeration of the technological infrastructure of buildings. With water pipes and heat ducts placed on the exterior of the building.
U.S. Pavilion, Montreal Expo, Montreal, Canada, 1967 (R. Buckminster Fuller)