As a leader of a new generation of Australian architects, Peter Stutchbury has expertly demonstrated an attuned knowledge of construction, the local environment and context. His catalogue of important work, presented chronologically here, shows the architect’s engagement with the landscape, and “observes how his vision of an ideal architecture has set the course for much that should follow.” What’s also captured in this book is the variety of his work, from harbour-side houses in Sydney to the Deepwater Woolshed near Wagga Wagga, with the Archery Pavilion for the Sydney Olympic Games thrown in somewhere in between. It is an exceptional body of work that impresses today but which will inspire tomorrow.
An exhibition of experimental art and architecture uncovers Sydney’s unknown and forgotten history.
Beastman and Reko Rennie’s lighting installations at the Irving Street Brewery by Tzannes Architects during the 2015 Vivid Sydney light festival offer futuristic ideas of nature and a political commentary.
Two installations at SCAF provoke questions about the increasingly transient nature of dwelling.
The 2015 Housing Futures symposium considered the powerful influence of residential architecture on the shape of our cities.
A Fremantle City councillor puts forward a planning amendment that could see more “tiny houses” built in the city.
Staff from McGregor Coxall and CHROFI among finalists in competition to activate Sydney’s George Street.
Melbourne’s RMIT University is offering a Master of Disaster, Design and Development with the UN and the Red Cross.
The NSW Government has unveiled a concept design for a $200 million upgrade to Sydney’s Circular Quay ferry wharves.