In 1989, when Gehry was awarded the Pritzker Architecture Prize, the jury cited Gehry as “Always open to experimentation, he as well has a sureness and maturity that resists, in the same way as Picasso did, being bound either by critical acceptance or his successes. His buildings are juxtaposed collages of spaces and materials that make users appreciative of both the theatre and the back-stage, simultaneously revealed.” This more or less sums up the philosophy employed by the master architect throughout his career. Often referred to as a ‘starchitect’ – a label he has consistently rejected – Gehry is one of the best known architects in the world. His design ideology questions pre-set norms and flaunts its distaste for rules such as ‘form follows function’. This deconstructivist or post-structuralist ideology is the baseline for all his creative outputs – whether it be the design of a trophy, or a hat, a home, or a museum!