Toronto Houses by Kevin Morris
Morris is currently working with fellow Toronto photographer Shane Fester on a new project called The Architecture of Empty debuting in May 2013, as part of Scotiabank's CONTACT Photography Festival in Toronto—the largest in the world.
@current / @total
- The city of Toronto has many facets—and as Canada's largest metropolitan area, it's got a concentration of modern residences that does the local architecture scene proud.
This Cocktail Set is the answer to easy and elegant holiday entertaining. Each piece is a beautiful object on its own; together, they make for a sophisticated display. Included is a Jose Reguiero square walnut tray, 4 Holmegaard water glasses, 4 glass Dharma straws and a cleaning brush, 4 Native Organics gauze napkins, 4 Sara Barner brown leather coasters, an Iacoli & McAllister hex bottle opener, Morris Kitchen Spiced Apple Syrup, and Morris Kitchen Ginger Syrup.
Pritzker Prize-winner Kevin Roche is acclaimed for his skillful integration of man-made and natural environments. Drawing on material originally presented at the Yale School of Architecture, the exhibition has been expanded to highlight Roche's contributions to the fabric of New York City, including the Ford Foundation Headquarters and more than four decades of master planning, design, renovations, and new additions at the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Kevin Roche: Architecture as Environment features original drawings, models, photographs, and ephemera documenting Roche's career, along with extensive video presentations of projects and interviews with the architect.
- There's more to making it as a designer than creating great goods—you also need to find an avenue through which to share your wares.
- It's no secret that Dwell has a special affinity for Heath Ceramics.
- There are these two brothers with last name Jacobs. Once in the not-distant past they opened a furniture shop on Williamsburg's design row (Wythe Avenue, according to the street sign).
- In our series, Coffee Break, Dwell editors travel far and wide to cover some of the most well designed coffee shops in the land.
Foodprint Toronto is the second in a series of international conversations about food and the city. With the Toronto Board of Health having just formally adopted a new city-wide food strategy, the timing is perfect for a truly cross-disciplinary discussion that explores the past, present, and future of food and the city. From the fight for street food to the transportation infrastructure of the Ontario Food Terminal, and from the evolution of school meals to the challenge of scaling up urban agriculture, panelists will explore the forces that shape Toronto’s food and speculate on how to feed Toronto in the future.