Daniel Libeskind is a world-renowned Polish-American architect, artist, and designer, celebrated for his avant-garde and visionary architectural designs. Born on May 12, 1946, in Łódź, Poland, In the summer of 1959, his family moved to New York City and lived in the Amalgamated Housing Cooperative in the northwest Bronx, a union-sponsored, middle-income cooperative development. He attended the Bronx High School of Science. The print shop where his father worked was on Stone Street in Lower Manhattan, and he watched the original World Trade Center being built in the 1960s. He received his architectural degree from the Cooper Union for the Advancement of Science and Art in New York City and later earned a postgraduate degree in the history and theory of architecture from the University of Essex in the United Kingdom. His architectural style is characterized by sharp angles, fragmented forms, and dynamic spaces that evoke powerful emotions and provoke contemplation. He is known for challenging conventional notions of space and form, creating buildings that engage with their surroundings and the human experience. One of Libeskind's most notable works is the Jewish Museum Berlin, completed in 2001. Libeskind has also designed several iconic buildings around the world, including the Royal Ontario Museum in Toronto, Canada, the Imperial War Museum North in Manchester, England, and the World Trade Center Master Plan in New York City. His design for the World Trade Center site, titled "Memory Foundations," includes the striking One World Trade Center, a soaring testament to resilience and renewal. Daniel Libeskind's innovative designs and profound artistic vision have earned him numerous accolades, including the prestigious Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA) Gold Medal. His work continues to inspire and challenge the conventions of architecture, leaving a lasting impact on the built environment and the way we experience space.