The design problem solution began with a creation of a surface and matrix conditions, which were to inform the design of the library. The organization of the matrix with variation of connection lengths inspired the formation of the spatial grid of the library and its ability to respond to site and programmatic conditions. The motion of twisting present in the matrix influenced the rotation of the building frame. The spatial grid is pulled and stretched by the sidewalk and twisted around the hearth of the library, the stacks. The urban edge of the structure along the sidewalk is straight, while the edge of the building that meets the private garden becomes biomorphic in shape. The direction of the twist is determined by the context of the site and attempts to maximize the views of midtown skyline. Further, the change in density of the surface informs the adaptability to sun exposure of the skin of the building. The media become the central aspect of the library with study spaces surrounding it, immersed in the garden. The transparency of the structure allows it to open up to the surrounding and to expose the library activities to the street. The degree of division, connectivity, fluidity and flexibility delineates the relationship between media and study spaces while shaping the experience of library users and inspiring their routes for exploration and learning. The building grid allows for the spaces to remain flexible and adapt to the changing needs of library users and the evolution of this building type in the future.