Tadao Ando (born 13 September 1941) is a Japanese self-taught architect. He is the winner of the 1995 Pritzker Prize. The simplicity of his architecture emphasizes the concept of sensation and physical experiences, mainly influenced by Japanese culture.
Showcases recent houses by the world-renowned Japanese minimalist architect, offering unprecedented access to his thought process through more than 100 photographs, line drawings, sketches, and plans.
A new edition of the acclaimed portfolio of work by Japan's leading architect, now featuring digitally remastered photographs
Celebrates the opening of the new Visitor Center at the Clark Art Institute. This title captures the building's indoor and outdoor spaces - including reflecting pools, galleries, and courtyards - in more than 60 images. It also includes an essay that offers an architectural critic's perspective on the building.
Based round an interview with Tadao Ando, this book explores the influence of the Buddhist concept of nothingness on Ando's Christian architecture. It focuses on the cultural significance of the buildings of one the world's leading contemporary architects.
Presents a survey of the series of museums designed and built by Tadao Ando in Japan, Europe and the USA.