A set of landmark agreements made by the Architects Accreditation Council of Australia is ensuring that Australian and New Zealand architects will find it easier to have their professional registration recognised internationally.
Irving Smith Architects has conceived and delivered its first book and, like the practice itself, it provides much food for thought while celebrating singular and inspirational projects.
Solari Architects has recently relocated to 191 Cuba Street, joining the Victoria University of Wellington’s School of Architecture. The two-storey office fit-out blends modern functionality with local heritage.
She thinks big and has the credentials to back it up. Returning to the Wellington studio of Warren and Mahoney in 2022, this architect brings home a wealth of expertise.
New Zealand architect Bergendy Cooke has worked around the world. Currently based in Barcelona, with a team in New Zealand, her practice recently led a boutique hotel project in Marrakech, the Maison Brummell Majorelle.
The Mutual Recognition Agreement between Australia, New Zealand and the UK spells out greater skill mobility, permanent migration pathways and new opportunity for Australian and UK graduates.
The Australian pavilion at this year’s Venice Architecture Biennale involves confronting questions of decolonisation in architectural form and history. Unsettling Queenstown looks at the ubiquitous presence of British colonialism.
The new terminal interiors at the Hamilton Kirikiriroa Airport celebrate the beauty to be found in transition and a connection to the local identity of New Zealand.
Inspired by the flow of time and its profound impact on our surroundings, interior and product designer Gavin Harris unveils his latest collection — Circadian with Designer Rugs.
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.
Signed by the AACA, the UK’s ARB and the NZRAB, this landmark agreement will help architects register and study across the three countries.