Richard Rogers

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Works Centre Pompidou, at Paris, France, 1972 to 1976.
PA Technology Center UK, at Hertfordshire, England, 1975 to 1983.
Lloyds Building, at London, England, 1979 to 1984.
INMOS Factory, at Newport, South Wales, 1980 to 1982.
PA Technology Center, at Princeton, New Jersey, 1982.
Palais des Droits de l'Homme, at Strasbourg, France, 1989 to 1995.   at ArchitectureWeek
88 Wood Street, at London, England, 1993 to 2001.
Millennium Dome, at London, England, 1999.
Barajas New Area Terminal (NAT), with Estudio Lamela, at Madrid, Spain, 2005 National Assembly for Wales, at Cardiff, Wales, 2006

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Richard Rogers

(b. Florence, Italy 1933)

Richard Rogers was born in Florence, Italy in 1933. He attended the Architectural Association School in London before graduating from Yale University. He and his first wife, Sue, worked in a partnership with Norman and Wendy Foster as "Team 4". In contrast to Foster, who generated a sophisticated architecture based in technology, Rogers created lavish, enthusiastic designs. In 1970 Rogers established a partnership with the Italian architect Renzo Piano. After the completion of the Pompidou Center in Paris, the Richard Rogers Partnership was formed.

His works reject the classical past, while enthusiastically embracing a technological future with its accompanying aesthetic. Although he places emphasis on technology, he believes that it cannot be an end in itself, but must attempt to solve existing social and ecological problems.

His interest in uninterrupted interior spaces has made Rogers an heir to the functionalist tradition. His concern with total flexibility and obvious technical imagery has been termed Late Modern. However, his more recent works have returned to the images of the early Modernists, notably Mendelsohn.


Dennis Sharp. The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Architects and Architecture. New York: Quatro Publishing, 1991. ISBN 0-8230-2539-X. NA40.I45. p130.

Richard Rogers Partnership
Thames Wharf
Rainville Road
London W6 9HA
vox +44 (0)207 385 1235
fax +44 (0)207 385 8409

Knighted in 1981 by Queen Elizabeth II. RIBA Gold Medal, 1985. Stirling Prize, 2006. Pritzker Prize, 2007.

Resources Sources on Richard Rogers

"Richard Rogers Pritzker Prize", by ArchitectureWeek, ArchitectureWeek No. 329, 2007.0404, pN1.1.

"Richard Rogers Stirling Prize", by ArchitectureWeek, ArchitectureWeek No. 309, 2006.1025, pN1.1.

"Assembly by Rogers", by Terri Whitehead, ArchitectureWeek No. 297, 2006.0802, pD1.1.

"Madrid Takes Flight", by Rachel Grossman, ArchitectureWeek No. 275, 2006.0215, pD1.1.

"88 Wood Street by Richard Rogers", by Don Barker, ArchitectureWeek No. 50, 2001.0516, pD1.1.

Barbie Campbell Cole and Ruth Elias Rogers, ed. Richard Rogers + Partners. London: Architectural Monographs, Academy Editions, 1985. ISBN 0-312-68207-7. LC 82-60002. NA997.R6R5 1985. p130-131. drawing of Leadenhall street elevation, p10.   Find books about Richard Rogers

Search the RIBA architecture library catalog for more references on Richard Rogers

Web Resources Links on Richard Rogers

Richard Rogers PartnershipThe architect's own web site.

Richard Rogers at ArchiplanetFind, add, and edit info at the all-buildings collaboration

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