Revolution by Design: A Soviet Equivalent of the Bauhaus Finally Gets its Due

“VKhuteMAs—A russian Laboratory of Modernity,” now at the Martin-Gropius-Bau in Berlin, includes a 1928 image of the Moscow school’s students investigating matters of mass and weight. Photography courtesy of the Schusev State Museum of Architecture.

A 1922 blueprint of a lighthouse is by Andrei Burov, who attended VKhuteMAs and the Moscow institute of Civil engineers simultaneously, a common practice at the time. Photography courtesy of the Schusev State Museum of Architecture.

A key member of the early soviet avant-garde, Lyubov Popova, painted this 1921 oil on cardboard. Photography courtesy of the Schusev State Museum of Architecture.

Vladimir Krinsky drew a propaganda kiosk, in pencil, in 1919. Photography courtesy of the Schusev State Museum of Architecture.

This 1922 mixed-media abstraction is by Alexander Vesnin. Photography courtesy of the Schusev State Museum of Architecture and Bild-Kunst.

The Lenin institute’s library, with a conveyor to distribute books and a planetarium, was the 1928 thesis project of Ivan Leonidov, regarded as a master of utopian architecture. though the library was never built, his model has been reconstructed. Photography courtesy of the Schusev State Museum of Architecture.

This 1924 pencil drawing is by Ivan Lamtsov, a VKhuteMAs student who later taught architectural composition there. Photography courtesy of the Schusev State Museum of Architecture.

Vesnin’s proposed decoration of the school’s facade was issued as a postcard in 1927, marking the 10th anniversary of the october revolution. Photography courtesy of the Schusev State Museum of Architecture and Bild-Kunst.

An architectural vision of a communal apartment building appears in a 1920 pencil and ink drawing by Nikolai Ladovsky, who created the school’s interdisciplinary program. Photography courtesy of the Schusev State Museum of Architecture.

An Alexander Rodchenko model from 1918 was later reproduced in plastic. Photography courtesy of the Schusev State Museum of Architecture and Bild-Kunst.

Krinsky’s composition in pencil and gouache dates to 1921. Photography courtesy of the Schusev State Museum of Architecture.

He later copied his own 1923 pencil drawing of a skyscraper. Photography courtesy of the Schusev State Museum of Architecture.

Ink and watercolor combine in Mikhail Korzhev’s 1921 drawing. Photography courtesy of the Schusev State Museum of Architecture.

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