“Polis is a collaborative blog about cities, with a global scope. It is a space for regular contributors and readers to share ideas and information about anything and everything urban, from multiple lenses. Our contributors come from a range of perspectives – from planning to art to architecture to social science. We have lived in cities as far-flung as Barcelona, Hong Kong, Jerusalem, London, Moscow, Mumbai, and New York. We have worked in places like Bogota, Dhaka and San Salvador. We have walked the streets of Bangkok, Istanbul, São Paulo, Singapore, and Tehran.”
Lively mid-century blog from Kansas, U.S. with lots of original photos of lucky finds.
This blog’s front page will keep you reading for days – it is about a mile long – and all interesting. “A field guide to Military Urbanism”.
“(Almost) daily architectural musings and imagery from New York City”. Capably assembled by John Hill.
An innovatively-structured long time blog (of sorts), where the old becomes new again. Stephen Lauf prefers to see it as an enormous online collage.
So you can blog when you’re dead..
Lebbeus has a blog!
Really good articles about the craziest things. By Geoff Manaugh.
A Chicao Tribune blog by Blair Kamin assessing the “highs and lows of architecture in Chicago”.
An architectural writer at Skidmore, Owings & Merrill (a what??) maintains this meaty blog about Manhattan and architectural theory and history.
a U.S. blog on, “cities, architecture, the ‘new urbanism,’ real estate, historic preservation, urban design, land use law, landscape, transport etc etc from a mildly libertarian stance.”
A blog beaming out of San Francisco. It’s very well maintained.
“Inhabitat.com is a weblog devoted to the future of design, tracking the innovations in technology, practices and materials that are pushing architecture and home design towards a smarter and more sustainable future.”
Commercial web site for all things greenish (meaning plenty of ads). Many articles posted every day, and a busy forum.
This is proudly Web 1.0. Using hypertext to create a massive matrix of architectural tidbits in text, you can drift around in a state of confusion/curiosity. Contains knowledge of Australian architecture – John Andrews in particular.
An oldie but still a goodie. American blog and resources site with plenty of activity – worldwide job listings too.