The challenging masters course offered through the John H. Daniels Faculty of Architecture, Landscape and Design is “reinventing landscape practice for the next generation” by teaching students how to create “socially inclusive, ecologically informed and culturally meaningful environments.”
Much-vaunted Eindhoven takes a classically Dutch approach to learning, espousing freedom as the path to creativity.
Established in 1982 by a group of design world elites, including Alessandro Mendini and Andrea Branzi, the Domus program gives students front-row access to some of the most illustrious creative minds in Italy.
The Southern California Institute of Architecture (now SCI-Arc) was founded in 1972 to shake up traditional architecture education.
Housed in Will Alsop’s iconic Sharp Centre for Design in downtown Toronto, OCAD U’s Industrial Design program challenges students to infuse their work with global and local perspectives, including long-overlooked Indigenous views.
The Swiss Institute of Technology’s highly touted architecture programs follow the two-tiered Bologna process, meaning that its Bachelor and Master degrees are designed to be pursued consecutively.
TU Delft’s people-focused MSc in Design for Interaction incorporates ideas from aesthetics and ergonomics to psychology and sociology.
The RCA’s dynamic School of Design is a playground for rebellious thinking, providing an open-minded milieu that encourages students to think outside the box.
Introduced in 1950, HKU’s architecture program is, like modern-day China, topical and engaging.
The Product, Ceramic & Industrial Design Programme at Central Saint Martins (part of the University of the Arts London) draws students from 90 countries to its campus in central London.