Photographer Peter Bennetts sends a postcard in pictures from the Vernissage.
The 2017 Dulux Study Tour group explores how a 19th century city plan has influenced Barcelona’s contemporary architecture.
Exploring the natural and cultural landscapes along one of Nepal’s most popular hiking trails.
Jillian Walliss visits Philadelphia’s 1,200-acre urban development that is committed to smart energy innovation and sustainability.
Michael Wright and Catherine Rush visit a spectacular high-altitude, dry-climate garden in the south-west of the USA.
Mauro Baracco and Louise Wright visited Christo and Jeanne-Claude latest work that stretched across Italy’s picturesque Lake Iseo for two weeks in June 2016.
How can an understanding of the strong social connections forged in informal slum settlements shape future architectural interventions? Abel Feleke reports from Rio de Janeiro.
The Dulux Study Tour visits the Bagsvaerd Church in Copenhagen –Jørn Utzon’s first commission on his return to Denmark, having withdrawn from his work on the Sydney Opera House.
The 2016 Dulux Study Tour group visits Madrid on the last leg of the trip, exploring the city’s many decorated facades and how they contribute to the vibrancy of its spaces.
From a record field of more than 200 entries, 88 projects have made it onto this year’s NSW Architecture Awards shortlist.
A Woods Bagot-designed twin-tower complex, set to be the tallest in the southern hemisphere, has been given preliminary approval.
Denton Corker Marshall has navigated the challenging requirements for a new embassy in Jakarta, creating a forthright yet finessed complex that successfully evokes a sense of “Australianness.”
New modelling has shown that large swathes of Australia’s cities could be underwater by 2100, raising questions about how built environment professionals should respond.
International House was constructed from CLT to a design by Tzannes that references “spaces often found in Sydney’s historic timber or cast iron and brick buildings.”
A new podcast series explores the hurdles and triumphs emerging architects experience as they embark on establishing their own practices.
Kengo Kuma and Associates’ first Australian project, a library and retail hub in Sydney’s Darling Harbour, has been approved.
Part of the six-tower Melbourne Square development, the 3,700-square-metre park will occupy 20 percent of the site.