Daniel Libeskind

Daniel Libeskind, B.Arch M.A. BDA AIA is an internationally renowned architect and designer. His ongoing quest to expand the boundaries of architecture reflects his deep interest and involvement in philosophy, art, literature, and music. A cornerstone of Libeskind's approach is the idea that architecture evolves through an understanding of humanity, consistently referring to the broad cultural context in which it is situated.
In 1989, Libeskind opened his studio in Berlin following the victory in the competition for the Jewish Museum Berlin. In February 2003, the studio moved to New York, where Libeskind was selected to develop the masterplan for Ground Zero. Currently, Daniel Libeskind is involved in the development of numerous international projects, ranging from urban to cultural and commercial destinations. The New York studio, Studio Daniel Libeskind, is complemented by the Architekt Daniel Libeskind studio in Zurich and Libeskind Architettura and Libeskind Design in Milan.

In 2013, the Libeskind residences were inaugurated within the CityLife complex, part of the redevelopment of the historic Milan fair area, and Kö-Bogen, a complex of commercial and directional buildings in Düsseldorf. Several projects are under construction, including the Centre des Congrès (Mons); three residential skyscrapers: L Tower (Toronto), Zlota 44 (Warsaw), and Vitra (São Paulo); two projects in Asia: the Zhang ZhiDong and Modern Industrial Museum (Wuhan) and Corals at Keppel Bay (Singapore).
Over the years, Daniel Libeskind has had the opportunity to collaborate with various international companies in the design sector to develop a range of products, including custom furniture and interiors. To further develop his products, Libeskind chose to establish a design company in Milan; a city internationally renowned in the sector, rich in unparalleled craftsmen capable of offering meticulous attention to detail, and closely connected to the vast world of contemporary architecture, art, and culture. The products reflect Libeskind's deep interest in everyday objects and the stories they tell.