In the third in a series of essays on architecture in Regional Australia, Helen Norrie turns her eye to Hobart, one of Australia’s most rapidly changing regional cities.
Fender Katsalidis has completed a subterranean expansion of the Museum of Old and New Art (MONA) in Hobart.
Preliminary designs by Fender Katsalidis have been revealed for the redevelopment of a part of central Hobart that includes the historic Odeon Theatre as a new “cultural precinct.”
Woods Bagot has been appointed to design the expansion of Hobart’s airport, which will double the terminal’s footprint and allow for direct international connections.
Ted Quinton reviews the inaugural Architecture Symposium, Hobart, a “weekend of learning in the Tasmanian landscape” that included a day filled with international and local speakers and a tour of John Wardle’s projects on Bruny Island.
A sequel to The Commons in Melbourne is planned for central Hobart, in what is thought to be Australia’s first carbon-positive multi-residential project.
A draft version of a bill that would allow the Tasmanian government to make planning decisions regarding major projects has been released.
Updated designs to a controversial hotel tower proposal would see the building’s height increased by 60 metres and provide for major changes to the facade.
RMIT researcher Anitra Nelson discusses the importance of environmental justice as Australia’s capital cities expand.
A proposal to redevelop Australia’s first legal casino, Hobart’s Wrest Point, has been unveiled.
Hobart’s MONA and Liminal Spaces Studio will transform a caravan park using prefab pods to offer inclusive accommodation.
Images of Hobart’s Parliament Square project, which will see the demolition of an iconic office building, have been released.
The Museum of Old and New Art has promised to “challenge conventional thinking” in a proposal for Hobart’s Macquarie Point.
Graduate architect Andrew Kerr set himself a challenge to build a one-bedroom house south of Hobart for just $60,000.
The University of Tasmania has announced plans to build a new cultural precinct on the site of city’s first slum.
The UK’s Roundabout Appreciation Society has named Hobart’s recently restored Railway Roundabout as the best in the world.