Good architecture can be found across the world. The architectural guides by DOM publishers are far more than just studious architectural reference books – they are expedition guides into the unknown and give way to new perspectives on a sometimes foreign world. Furthermore, they help to understand that the architecture of a city is more than the sum of its attractions.
Daniela Hidalgo Molina, Maria
The Architectural Guide: Ecuador makes an urban architectural review and a detailed description of representative buildings in three cities of the country: Quito, Guayaquil, and Cuenca.
An Architectural Guide focusing on the period of Chisinau transformation into a socialist city, after annexation by the USSR, covering the Stalinist Empire, Soviet Modernism, Postmodernism, Soviet Brutalism, and the Industrial City.
This book guides you through Moscow's history, from the fifteenth century to the present day, taking you to well-known landmarks, industrial areas and residential districts. It includes more than 550 buildings, structures, parks and squares, detailed maps and QR codes.
Maria Johenning, Heike
Presentation of 130 buildings and projects from the almost 400-year history of Montreal, the port city on the St. Lawrence River.
This guide presents over 120 buildings and projects in the Georgian capital. It serves not only as a helpful guide for tourists but also as a documentation of the city's social history. The selection of buildings covers a broad spectrum of sights that are not only aesthetically interesting but also shed light on the city's historical developments.
The Architectural Guide Chechnya and the North Caucasus represents the first pioneering work of its type to shed light on a little-known mountainous region split between Europe and Asia, one of the few places on Earth that can claim a varied amalgam of ethnic cities, languages, cultures, a remarkable architectural legacy, and human puzzles.
This book looks at Chicago through the prism of Post-Modernism by presenting 100 structures, most of which were created after the turn of the millennium with building descriptions supplemented by introductory essays and interviews with Chicago architects including Stanley Tigerman, Helmut Jahn Jeanne Gang.