List of I. M. Pei buildings, listed alphabetically with photos when available. Most, if not all prominent I. M. Pei architecture appears on this list, including houses, churches and other structures where applicable. This list contains information like what city the structure can be found in, and when it was first opened to the public. If you want to find out even more about these famous I. M. Pei buildings you can click on the building names to get additional information.
List is made up of buildings like The Louvre and Bank of China Tower.This list answers the questions, "What buildings did I. M. Pei design?" and "What do I. M. Pei structures look like?"
The 16th Street Mall is a pedestrian and transit mall in Denver, Colorado. The mall, 1.25 miles long, runs along 16th Street in downtown Denver, from Wewatta Street to the intersection of 16th Avenue and Broadway. It is home to over 300 locally owned/chain stores, over 50 restaurants, and the Denver Pavilions. ...more on Wikipedia
City/Town: Denver, Colorado, USA
Opened: Jan 01 1982see more on 16th Street Mall
The Bank of China Tower is one of the most recognisable skyscrapers in Admiralty, Hong Kong. It houses the headquarters for the Bank of China (Hong Kong) Limited. The building is located at 1 Garden Road, in Central and Western District on Hong Kong Island. Designed by I. M. Pei and L.C Pei of I.M Pei and Partners, the building is 315.0 m high with two masts reaching 367.4 m high. It was the tallest building in Hong Kong and Asia from 1989 to 1992, and it was the first building outside North America to break the 305 m mark. It is now the fourth tallest skyscraper in Hong Kong, after International Commerce Centre, Two International Finance Centre and Central Plaza. Hung Chen, then the deputy ...more on Wikipedia
City/Town: Hong Kong, China
Opened: May 17 1990
Structural Height (m): 315.0
Style: High-Tech Architecture
Construction Started: 1985-04-18see more on Bank of China Tower
The campus of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology is located on a 168-acre tract in Cambridge, Massachusetts, United States. The campus spans approximately one mile of the north side of the Charles River basin directly opposite the Back Bay neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts. The campus includes dozens of buildings representing diverse architectural styles and shifting campus priorities over MIT's history. MIT's architectural history can be broadly split into four eras: the Boston campus, the new Cambridge campus before World War II, the "Cold War" development, and post-Cold War buildings. Each era was marked by distinct builds representing neoclassical, modernist, brutalist, and ...more on Wikipediasee more on Campus of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology