In the News
Thursday, March 9, 2017
Competition through the Buffalo Renaissance Foundation to install "Spirit of Community" contemporary sculptural artwork at north entry drop off to the Richardson Olmsted Complex is announced.
Thursday, February 16, 2017 | Editorial
A good portion of the 140-year-old complex designed by noted architect Henry Hobson Richardson, along with legendary landscape architects Olmsted and Vaux, will soon be open for business.
Tuesday, February 14, 2017 | MARK SOMMER, THE BUFFALO NEWS
Workers inside the Richardson Olmsted Complex have completed the main stage of construction as they turn an architectural marvel of the past into the future Hotel Henry.
Tuesday, November 22, 2016 | Mark Sommer, The Buffalo News
Stanford and Judith Lipsey donate $5 million to the Richardson Olmsted Complex to launch the architecture center, help complete the first phase of the Richardson's redevelopment, and support what comes next.
Friday, August 12, 2016 | One Modern Couple
Perhaps one of the most fascinating buildings we’ve ever seen, and definitely a must-visit in Buffalo, the Richardson Olmsted Complex is another piece of Buffalo’s past that is being repurposed for present day uses in a very different way.
Monday, August 1, 2016 | Josh Fehnert, The Monocle
“Buffalo is the most important city that no one’s talking about,” says urban-planner Chris Hawley
Monday, August 1, 2016 | Jennifer Ban, The Star
I’m looking forward to the opening of the Hotel Henry in the Richardson Olmsted Complex next year.
Friday, April 22, 2016 | THE BUFFALO NEWS, BY MARK SOMMER
Walking through the Richardson Olmsted Complex inspired New York City architect Deborah Berke this week. It wasn’t always that way.
Sunday, January 10, 2016 | Dan Hurley, Newsweek
Across the country, old institutions for the care of the mentally ill are either falling into disrepair or being given a new life as apartments, museums and tourist attractions.
Thursday, August 6, 2015 | by Alexandra Lange
Architecture serves as both a safety net and growth engine in Buffalo, which, thanks to a booming turn-of-the-last-century economy has one of the best collections of late-19th and 20th century architecture and urban fabric in the country.