1932 in architecture
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
|List of years in architecture (table)|
|... 1922 . 1923 . 1924 . 1925 . 1926 . 1927 . 1928 ...
1929 1930 1931 -1932- 1933 1934 1935
... 1936 . 1937 . 1938 . 1939 . 1940 . 1941 . 1942 ...
|Art . Archaeology . Architecture . Literature . Music . Philosophy . Science +...|
The year 1932 in architecture involved some significant events.
- International Style by Philip Johnson and Henry-Russell Hitchcock is published.
- The International Exhibition of Modern Architecture at the Museum of Modern Art in New York spreads the International Style.
- John Wiley & Sons publishes Architectural Graphic Standards by Charles George Ramsey (1884–1963) and Harold Reeve Sleeper, the first book to present the accepted architectural practices of the time in a clear and accessible graphic form.
- March 19 - Sydney Harbour Bridge, designed by John Bradfield (engineer), is opened in Sydney, Australia.
- April 23 - New Shakespeare Memorial Theatre at Stratford-upon-Avon, designed by Elisabeth Scott, is opened, becoming the first important work erected in the United Kingdom by a woman architect.
- July 19 - Lambeth Bridge, London, designed by Geoffrey Groves.
- August 1 - Thiepval Memorial, designed by Sir Edwin Lutyens, is inaugurated in the Somme (France).
- September 19 - Arnos Grove tube station, London, designed by Charles Holden.
- September 22 - Sheffield City Hall, Yorkshire, England, designed by Vincent Harris in 1920.
- November 16 - Parliament Buildings (Northern Ireland), Belfast, designed by Sir Arnold Thornely.
- November 25 - Saint Sophia Cathedral in Harbin, China.
Other new buildings
- PSFS Building in Center City, Philadelphia, designed by George Howe and William Lescaze, first International Style skyscraper in the United States.
- High Cross House, Dartington Hall, Devon, England, designed by William Lescaze.
- Alameda Theatre (Alameda, California), United States, designed by Timothy L. Pflueger.
- Church of the Sacred Heart in Prague, designed by Josip Plecnik.
- The Daily Express Building, London, designed by Sir Owen Williams.
- The Hoover Building on the Western Avenue in Perivale, West London, designed by Wallis, Gilbert and Partners in Art Deco style.
- Maison de Verre, Paris, France, by Pierre Chareau, Bernard Bijvoet and Louis Dalbet.
- Paimio Sanatorium in Finland, designed by Alvar Aalto.
- Unilever House in the City of London, designed by James Lomax-Simpson of Unilever with Sir John Burnet and Thomas S. Tait of Sir John Burnet and Partners.
- Immeuble Clarté apartment building in Geneva, designed by Le Corbusier and his cousin, Pierre Jeanneret.
- Harnischmacher House in Wiesbaden, Germany, designed by Marcel Breuer.
- Wohnbedarf furniture stores in Switzerland, designed by Marcel Breuer.
- Douaumont ossuary, designed by Léon Azéma to house the bones of at least 130,000 unidentified soldiers of both sides who died in the Battle of Verdun.
- Olympic gold medal - Gustave Saacké, Pierre Bailey and Pierre Montenot for Arena for bulls, Paris.
- Olympic silver medal - John Russell Pope of the USA for Design for Payne Whitney Gymnasium.
- Olympic bronze medal - Richard Konwiartz of Germany for Design for Schlesierkampfbahn, Breslau.
- Royal Gold Medal - Hendrik Petrus Berlage.
- Grand Prix de Rome, architecture - Camille Montagné.
- July 6 - Herman Hertzberger, Dutch architect and academic
- August 11 - Peter Eisenman, American architect
- Anthony Hunt, English structural engineer
- April 17 - Sir Patrick Geddes, Scottish urban theorist (born 1854)
- August 19 - E. S. Prior, English Arts and crafts movement architect and theorist (born 1852)
- December 8 - Gertrude Jekyll, English garden designer (born 1843)
- December 28 - Léon Jaussely, French architect and urban planner (born 1857)