A selection of Herzog & de Meuron's most memorable projects. 1993 Ricola Europe SA factory & storage building Mulhouse-Brunstatt, France The translucent panels are printed with a repeating plant motif (based on a photograph by Karl Blossfeldt) that diminishes as daylight fades. 1994 Signal Box Auf dem Wolf Basel, Switzerland A six-storey concrete shell containing the electronic equipment for a railway-engine depot. It is clad in copper slats, twisted to let in light. 1998 Dominus winery Yountville, California The winery is faced with basalt-filled gabions, blending it into the landscape. Varying densities of basalt gives the building a 'wickerwork' effect. 2000 Tate Modern London, England The architects took the ugly, hulking shell of a disused power station and transformed it into one of the world's most popular art galleries. 2003 Laban Dance Centre Deptford, London Clear and translucent glass panels fronted by sheets of coloured polycarbonate emit a welcome glow and cast out the shadows of the dancers inside. 2003 Prada Store Tokyo, Japan A five-sided glass building whose flat, concave and convex diamond-shaped glass panels give it the same tactile appeal as bubble-wrap. 2004 Barcelona Forum Barcelona, Spain One of the few of Herzog & de Meuron buildings that didn't win the public's affection. A critic describes it as 'a floating blue cheesecake'. 2005 Allianz Arena Football Stadium Munich, Germany Dubbed das Schlauchboot (the rubber dinghy) by locals, the stadium glows different colours to indicate which of the two Munich teams is playing at home. 2005 Extension for the Walker Art Center Minneapolis, USA The architects' first public building in America. Clad in crumpled aluminium, the building resembles an ice cube and is full of witty details. 2007 40 Bond New York City, USA A collaboration with hotelier Ian Schrager, this combination of luxury serviced apartments and townhouses is a radical redesign of a traditional cast-iron building. ca. 2007 National Stadium Beijing, China Not just a stadium but a public space, too. 'I think we sort of reinvented stadium architecture,' said Harry Gugger, the partner in charge of the project. ca. 2012 Tate Modern, Phase 2 London, England Free from the constraints of their previous project for Tate Modern, it will be an exuberant, jumbling, contrasting addition to the sombre-looking gallery.