The award, given to architects licensed less than 10 years, will be presented at the AIA National Convention and Design Exposition in New Orleans.
A movement to protect historic buildings in Broad Ripple could target as many as 60 properties.
Plenty of opportunities await city officials bent on making downtown shine for the massive event.
Wait times in the plan-review process for non-residential projects increased dramatically this year, creating a backlog of cases.
Sparse interiors, vast windows and thoughtfully placed artwork define the look and feel of the Sundstrom home. Their minimalist approach gives top billing to the view and natural surroundings that originally persuaded the couple to relocate.
Plants atop the Birch Bayh Federal Building and U.S. Courthouse are expected to cut costs in long run.
More unneeded buildings are slated to be sold off by Indianapolis Public Schools, but creative people have turned other former schools into reuse gems.
Just a few minutes northeast of vibrant Monument Circle lurks the most notorious graveyard of Indianapolis’ industrial heyday—at least 70 of the city’s 500 brownfields. Now planners and developers aspire to revitalize the most contaminated neighborhood in Indianapolis into a success story.
The talk of the town back in 1929, the Mediterranean-style house at 118 Ulen Blvd. is now simply home for husband and wife
Gary Katona and Jennifer Jones-Katona, former Indianapolis city dwellers who retreated to the quiet “town within a town”
15 years ago.
Vop Osili of Indianapolis-based A2SO4 is focusing full time on his run for secretary of state as the Democratic candidate.
The 24,000-square-foot former fitness facility at 8831 Keystone Crossing is vacant and falling into disrepair.
Ivy Tech Community College is set to start new construction at a former hospital site next to its downtown Indianapolis campus.
The new home for the Eugene and Marilyn Glick Eye Institute that’s rising from the ground at IUPUI must do a lot
of things well.
Too few of the city's revitalization projects are connected by attractive sidewalks, streets, gardens and plazas.
There has been a noticeable uptick in the level of health care real estate development activity this year.
The $16.5 million worship auditorium that Northview Church in Carmel opened last month may be the last major church-related
project completed in central Indiana for years. Although many projects were finished before the recession, churches, which
usually pay for much of construction in cash, struggled to collect pledges.
Designers of a walkway that connects the buildings are making the experience as attractive as possible in order to overcome
the psychological barrier of moving from one building to another.