|Gwathmey Siegel & Associates Architects|
|Headquarters||New York City, United States|
|Charles Gwathmey, Robert Siegel, Gene Kaufman|
Gwathmey Siegel Kaufman & Associates Architects LLC (formerly Gwathmey Siegel & Associates Architects) is a New York City-based architectural firm founded in 1967 by architects Charles Gwathmey and Robert Siegel.
The firm's work ranges from art and educational facilities and major corporate buildings to furniture systems and decorative art objects. Critics view Gwathmey Siegel's work as the stylistic successors of the formal modernism of Swiss architect Le Corbusier. The firm is especially well known for its residential architecture, having designed houses for such famous clients as Steven Spielberg, David Geffen, and Ronald Lauder.The architecture critic, Paul Goldberger, writing in 2005, described their houses as "expertly crafted, staggeringly expensive, and not particularly avant-garde."
Gene Kaufman joined the firm as partner soon after Charles Gwathmey died of cancer in August 2009.
- Henry Art Gallery (1979)
- East Campus (Columbia University) (1982)
- Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum (adjoining structure, 1992)
- Museum of Contemporary Art, North Miami (1996)
- Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame (2003)
- 445 Lafayette Street, New York (2004)
- Burchfield-Penney Art Center (2008)
- Yale Art and Architecture Building (renovation & adjoining structure, 2008)
- 400 Fifth Avenue (2010)
- Crocker Art Museum (2010)
- Ojeda, Oscar Riera (1995), Ten Houses: Gwathmey Siegel, Rockport, Mass.: Rockport Publishers, Inc., ISBN 1-56496-216-4
- Goldberger, Paul (March 12, 1995), "Houses as Art; The Masterpieces They Call Home", The New York Times
- Goldberger, Paul (May 2, 2005), "Green Monster", The New Yorker
- "Notable Alumni," Alumni and Friends of LaGuardia High School website. Accessed Feb. 29, 2016.
- Gwathmey Siegel & Associates, Firm Profile, retrieved 2008-08-29
- Linn, Charles (January 2003), "Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame", Architectural Record
- Pogrebin, Robin (July 1, 2006), "Renovating a Master's Shrine: Yale's Art and Architecture Building", The New York Times