An introduction to the May/June 2015 issue of Architecture Australia.
In their design of the UTS Science and Health building, Durbach Block Jaggers and BVN have defied the rules set out in BVN’s own UTS masterplan.
ARM Architecture’s final additions to the Shrine of Remembrance offer a contemporary foil to the memorial’s classicism.
Brisbane’s new children’s hospital by Conrad Gargett Lyons is a powerful work of city making.
A new civic building by TAG Architects and Iredale Pedersen Hook Architects evokes its remote setting in north-east Western Australia.
Upper House in Melbourne by Jackson Clements Burrows makes the case for compact city living with a bold urban form.
The new Margaret Court Arena by NH Architecture and Populous explores the relationship between sports stadia and the city.
As part of Architecture Australia‘s May/June 2015 Dossier on health architecture, Michael Keniger reports on the state of healthcare design and offers an overview of recent healthcare projects.
As part of Architecture Australia‘s May/June 2015 Dossier on health architecture, Abbie Galvin, a principal at BVN, speaks with Johannes Molander Pedersen, a founding partner of Danish firm Nord Architects. Pedersen and his partner Morten Rask Gregersen are the Australian Institute of Architects 2015 Droga Architects in Residence.
As part of Architecture Australia‘s May/June 2015 Dossier on health architecture, Darragh O’Brien investigates the lack of thorough and effective post-occupancy research in the healthcare sector.
As part of Architecture Australia‘s May/June 2015 Dossier on health architecture, Michaela Sheahan explores the importance of public spaces and pedestrian zones in hospital precincts.
As part of Architecture Australia‘s May/June 2015 Dossier on Health Architecture Now, AA’s Cameron Bruhn spoke with Corbett Lyon, Julie Willis and Stefano Scalzo about Lyons and the University of Melbourne’s joint Australian Research Council-funded research project that will investigate ways in which environmental design contributes to patient wellbeing.
Xing Ruan recalls time spent in work and friendship with the late Ian Athfield, an icon of New Zealand architecture.