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Laurie L. Leslie C. Richardson School of Law, University of Hawai'i. Jan M. Ariana R. He founded his eponymous firm in the city in , at the age of The Packard plant was a small city unto itself that at its height employed 40, workers in a 3. The same year Kahn submitted his designs for the Highland Park plant, he completed work on a manor home about 20 miles north of the city, in what would become the suburb of Bloomfield Hills but was at the time still farmland. Booth and Ford could not have been more different. By , his property had prep schools for girls and boys, an Episcopal church and, most significantly, the Cranbrook Academy of Art , an American Bauhaus in rural Michigan and a precursor to other experimental American art schools such as Black Mountain College.
The presence of Ford in the city and Booth in the country was enough to make Michigan ground zero for the Modernist experiment, which was, on an aesthetic level, concerned with clarity and flexibility: Ford wanted all the messy components of manufacturing to be housed under one enormous roof, and Kahn made it so.
But ideologically, architectural Modernism was more complicated, rooted in the idea that if one were to reshape an environment in a kind of magnificent, functional order, then that environment would encourage a level of social harmony and cohesion. This experiment failed, of course, but its remnants still stand throughout Michigan, making the state home to perhaps the most diverse and best-preserved collection of early Modernist experiments in the world. Here was something altogether new, hidden in the Michigan countryside.
Wright may have been based in Wisconsin, but Michigan, with its wealth from the auto industry and its expanding suburbs, was the ideal environment for his conception of the single-family house. In , the Smiths moved in. After Melvyn died in and their son moved to California, Sara essentially packed a bag and left, leaving the house wholly intact.
Saarinen died the same year the house was completed. But it offers a palpable sense of the fleeting set of circumstances that once made this unprepossessing Michigan suburb a laboratory for the future of American living. After the war, many of these transplants stayed, leading to a construction boom, which was aided by the G.
According to a feature in Progressive Architecture devoted to Detroit, there were dozens of major architectural offices in the city and in its fast-growing suburbs, including Birmingham, Southfield and Bloomfield Hills; some 50 offices opened between and Mies van der Rohe was one of many architects drawn to Detroit by opportunity, but the most prolific and high-profile builder of this period was Minoru Yamasaki. What Kahn did for industrial architecture, Yamasaki did for office buildings.
In the suburbs are a series of adventurous offices — the American Concrete Institute, the Reynolds Metals Regional Sales Office — that make use of his signature glass curtain walls and intricate grille work, which from a distance looks like textile patterning. Near Cranbrook is the Temple Beth El — its white concrete frame suggesting a huge tent revival. Yamasaki also designed much of the grounds of Wayne State University , a public school near downtown that feels both very far from Cranbrook and yet also aesthetically connected to it.
DeRoy Auditorium was filling up for class. A parade of students marched into this strange gray brick of a building, whose arched ornamentation recalls the angle of the thatched roof of a Buddhist temple. Surrounded by a shallow pool — unfilled these days and clogged with dirty leaves because it is too expensive to repair and maintain — with a walkway leading over it to the entrance, the auditorium was meant to appear as if floating, and it conjures both traditional Japanese architecture and some kind of crash-landed spaceship.
In , he completed work on his own home, near Cranbrook, which had by now transformed from wilderness into suburban sprawl. And yet, Yamasaki has the odd distinction of being best known for two projects that were destroyed in a highly public fashion, leaving mass devastation in their wake: Along with the World Trade Center, there was also the federally financed Pruitt-Igoe housing project in St.
Louis, which was completed in State and federal authorities, agreeing that the complex was beyond help, began demolishing the buildings in