The University of New England (UNE) recently hosted a community reveal of Architectus’ initial vision for the proposed Tamworth campus. We walk you through the update.
GroupGSA has been named national winner, Polytec’s highest design honour, for an enthralling commercial fit-out which spotlights Australian talent and craftsmanship.
Workspace Commercial Furniture delivers a thoughtful tribute to the essence of South Sydney – from honouring the traditional custodians of the land to celebrating the community’s beloved Rabbitohs.
Yarrila Place, which celebrated its grand opening in September, is a new and colourful landmark housing a cutting-edge museum, art gallery, library and essential council services.
On the eve of The Voice referendum, David Kaunitz comments on the power of listening and collaboration in Indigenous communities.
An ode to the power of collaboration, Tappeti’s new Indigenous Collection translates original artworks by four leading First Nation artists into three-dimensional luxury rugs – using only the finest natural materials such as wool and artsilk.
Australia’s longest-running Indigenous gallery, is rebranding as Art Leven under the continued directorship of Mirri Leven to broaden focus while continuing to support First Nations art.
Tilt and First Peoples artist Lisa Waup have collaborated to bring an Indigenous public art installation to Melbourne’s Westgate Freeway. This artwork integrates Indigenous narratives into the urban landscape in a significant Australian first.
Darebin Intercultural Centre is a project bursting with colour and texture. At the core of this public work, however, Sibling Architecture has confronted questions of cultural inclusion and the colonial heritage of the built environment in ways that run much deeper than surface level.
In this comment piece on healthcare design, Edwina Bennett, associate principal at Woods Bagot, asserts that it’s time to prioritise people with new ways of organising our health spaces.
Timothy Alouani-Roby met with Richard Francis-Jones of fjcstudio (previously fjmtstudio) to discuss his timely, provocative and, quite frankly, necessary book on architecture. In this second part of the book review, we turn to the question of what architects can do in the face of crises from climate breakdown to alienation of place.
Timothy Alouani-Roby met with Richard Francis-Jones of fjcstudio (formerly fjmtstudio) to discuss his timely, provocative and, quite frankly, necessary book on architecture. In this first part of the book review, we consider the alienation and commodification of the profession, as well as its place in society.