Mandy Rounsefell’s introduction to Landscape Architecture Australia 129.
News stories from Landscape Architecture Australia 129.
A diary of events from the February 2011 issue of Landscape Architecture Australia.
A green infrastructure plan for Australia could ensure that changes in land use and climate are more easily managed.
Christopher Vernon reflects on a studio expedition to India that resulted in new designs for a New Delhi government building.
Millions of people visited the 2010 World Expo in Shanghai, but did it live up to its theme Better City, Better Life?
Six practitioners explore ways in which contemporary designers can work beyond and across disciplines.
Test tubes, petri dishes and an “intensive care unit” form part of Janet Laurence’s installation dedicated to hospitalizing plants.
The 2010 AILA Victoria Awards were announced on 5 November 2010.
The Landscape Architecture Australia Prize for Design Communication is awarded to final-year landscape architecture students.
A series of sculptures along Tasmania’s Battery Point waterfront explores the treasured and varied past of the area.
This lakeside project provides a quiet place to enjoy the water, without overindulging in architectural statements.
A rooftop garden by Bent Architecture provides a welcoming retreat from the hustle and bustle of Melbourne city life below.
This corporate industrial park by Gamble McKinnon Green shows industry being woven into a backdrop of vegetation and wetlands.
Aspect Studios explores the constraints and possibilities of the corporate plaza.
Tempe MacGowan reviews BVN’s masterplan in early 2011. Since then Fitzpatrick + Partners has undertaken a new masterplan.
A short collection of essays about contemporary cities, edited by architect Gretchen Wilkins of RMIT.
RMIT University’s Kerb 18 centres on its international design competition, PlastiCity FantastiCity.
Building on research by the UK’s OPENspace research centre, this volume focuses on inclusive access to outdoor environments.
An illustrated catalogue of permanent installations (1984–2008) by the British landscape artist.
Leading landscape designer and author Myles Baldwin discovers the best rural Australian gardens.
Landscape elements from Landscape Architecture Australia 129.
Fifteen years ago it was one of Sydney’s most contaminated and degraded sites but today it is used and loved by the community.