This week on Dezeen, BIG completed a second world war museum next to a German-built bunker in Denmark and a replica of the Parthenon was constructed on a Nazi book-burning site using 100,000 forbidden titles.
Danish firm BIG carved linear passageways out of a sand dune to create an "invisible museum", as well as creating new exhibition space for the adjacent bunker.
Meanwhile, Argentinian artist Marta Minujín built her Parthenon replica from thousands of prohibited books on a site used by the Nazi to burn them in Kassel.
Inside Festival revealed the 78 projects contending for this year's World Interior of the Year title, including a mathematics gallery designed by Zaha Hadid Architects and the office Neri&Hu created inside an old missile factory.
American women in architecture weighed in on the ongoing "female architect" debate and work on a giant observation wheel planned for New York's Staten Island ground to a halt.
The lion logo on Dutch national football kits was transformed into a lioness for the women's team.
In the UK, London major Sadiq Khan appointed David Adjaye, Alison Brooks and Sadie Morgan as design advocates for the capital city, and David Chipperfield described Brexit as an "attempt to get out of EU regulation".
This year's Royal Academy architecture lecture was given by Balkrishna Doshi, who claimed that India is at risk of losing its architectural identity in an interview with Dezeen beforehand.
Meanwhile, retailer giant Amazon filed a patent for underwater warehouses and architecture studio Reed Watts proposed turning unwanted tower-block cladding into migrant housing.
Adidas unveiled limited-edition trainers customised by female artists, while rival Nike launched a lightweight Flyknit sports bra.
The blue and white sari famously worn by recently canonised nun Mother Teresa was officially trademarked to protect her reputation.
Tristan Auer was named Maison&Objet 2017 Designer of the Year and Jan Boelen was announced as curator of Istanbul Design Biennial 2018.
Popular projects this week included an Italian villa extension with descending glass walls, a Tokyo house with triangular lightwells and an Indonesian holiday home topped by a shipping container.