For those yet to experience Indesign #83, our ‘Workplace Progress’ issue in full, here’s news that ought to please you.
April 30th, 2021
Since it first hit the stands back in March, we’ve shared snippets of Indesign #83, our ‘Workplace Progress’ issue, with you here, on Indesignlive. With each article we’ve shared—projects and comment pieces alike—it’s been clear that, amongst our online audience, there’s a taste for more of the issue’s judicious entails to be published online.
Curated around the pertinent topic of ‘Workplace Progress’ and the ever-evolving world of workplace, the issue is consummated by 172 pages, each brimming with insightful commentary, provocative ideas, innovative products and architectural eye-candy from local exemplars of progressive workplace design — and soon to be online.
The digital magazine will make the contents of our latest Workplace issue, from cover to cover, available for you to peruse at your leisure. For now, we hope these highlights will suffice…
As we teeter on the edge of rapid and volatile change, we look to one of the global industry’s leading lights for insight and direction.
Architecture is more than just a practise, it’s a vocation, for brothers and business partners, Corbett and Carey Lyon.
From its basement bike racks to its rooftop meeting pods, Market Lane fulfils a craving for greener pastures among its health-driven workers.
Market Lane, Melbourne, by Elenberg Fraser in partnership with Hickory Group. Photography by Damien Kook
A nook, a niche, or even just a portion of a kitchen table was once sufficient to work from home. But these temporary spaces no longer feel suitable and, with the family underfoot, the home office has moved up the wish list.
Bellevue Hill House, Sydney, by Bureau SRH. Photography by Tom Ferguson
Security, visibility, legibility. bamford-architects’ bespoke interior expertly juggles the complex needs of this inner-city police station.
Melbourne East Police Station, Melbourne, by bamford-architects. Photography by Dianna Snape
In a post-brand age enterprises are re-evaluating their real estate to create a visceral brand presence.
McConaghy Properties head office, Brisbane, by Hogg and Lamb. Photography by Christopher Frederick Jones
When Woods Bagot was approached to submit a concept as part of a competition to design the new Sculptform showroom, the team took the opportunity to throw caution to the wind and really get creative in their design response.
Scultpform Showroom, Melbourne, by Woods Bagot. Photography by Peter Bennetts
Simon Pole, global design director at Unispace, says that the CBD has had it too good for too long. As workplace designers, this is our moment to look beyond office towers.
From the streets of New York to the laneways of Melbourne, Stephen Crafti looks at how architects are reinventing the public realm to support collaboration and connectivity.
How do we begin to facilitate better wellness within a community context? GOLDEN shares their perspective.
Now is the time for strategy and action, say workplace strategists Kellie Payne and Dr Caroline Burns. And it all begins with asking the right questions.
Gensler’s Australian Workplace Survey finds that people returning to work would prefer to decide how and where best to complete their work. Enter the new hybrid work model.
From the quiet seclusion of home to the thrumming energy of the office; could acoustics be the key to our peaceful and productive transition back to work?
All these stories and more can be devoured to your heart’s content inside our ‘Workplace Progress’ issue, Indesign #83. Many valuable insights and perspectives await within. We’d love to hear your thoughts and responses, after you’ve finished reading, firstname.lastname@example.org.
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