Polish-American architect, Daniel Libeskind is an international figure in architecture and urban design. Informed by a deep commitment to music, philosophy, and literature, Mr. Libeskind aims to create architecture that is resonant, original, and sustainable. Libeskind established his architectural studio in Berlin, Germany, in 1989 after winning the competition to build the Jewish Museum in Berlin. In February 2003, Studio Libeskind moved its headquarters from Berlin to New York City to oversee the master planner for the World Trade Center redevelopment, which is being realized in Lower Manhattan today. 

Daniel Libeskind’s practice is involved in designing and realizing a diverse array of urban, cultural and commercial projects around the globe. The Studio has completed buildings that range from museums and concert halls to convention centers, university buildings, hotels, shopping centers and residential towers. 

As Principal Design Architect for Studio Libeskind , Mr. Libeskind speaks widely on the art of architecture in universities and professional summits. His architecture and ideas have been the subject of many articles and exhibitions, influencing the field of architecture and the development of cities and culture.


Architect Daniel Libeskind’s installation for the Oikos White in the City exhibition located at Brera museum is a study of the nexus of history, culture, architecture and the imagination. 

The sculpture entitled A Memorial to Memory is a 4 meter high fragmented section that depicts the spinning wheels of memory invented by the Catalan mystic and poet Ramon Llull. Libeskind translates Llull’s machine into a mystical avatar of the modern computer into this three dimensional object—an encounter with the abstract.