Posts Tagged ‘Australia’
Friday, September 16th, 2016
Article source: k20 Architecture
Port Melbourne Football Club (PMFC) has a proud history spanning 140 years, which makes it one of the oldest sporting clubs in Australia.
Completed in 2015, the new facility stands at the edge of the playing pitch, taking advantage of the elevated aspect of the site. This elevation and siting is natural, and allows a corporate, ‘private style’ approach to be incorporated into the design and function of the building that ensures a direct line of sight of the game on the field. The project focus was to deliver a new typology in sporting and community facility design that would enable the cultural and financial success of the club.
Image Courtesy © k20 Architecture
- Architects: k20 Architecture
- Project: Port Melbourne Football Club Sporting and Community Facility
- Location: Victoria, Australia
- Completed: 2015
Friday, September 16th, 2016
Article source: Studio 15b
This home was built in the 1950’s and over the years passed down the generations of the one family. Since originally built, the home had been altered in an ad-hoc way, and so the time had come for it to be stripped back to basics, raised and built-in and under for today’s modern lifestyle of the current family needs. This allowed Studio 15b to work with a clean slate which enabled us to re-orientate the spaces to best suit the northern rear aspect – creating the distinct sculptural M roof form.
Image Courtesy © Studio 15b
- Architects: Studio 15b
- Project: Project M
- Location: Brisbane, Australia
- Software used: Revit
Wednesday, August 24th, 2016
Article source: Lacoste+Stevenson Architects
The refurbishment of the Reg Bartley Oval Grandstand required restoration of the existing grandstand and the construction of new public amenities and ground staff facilities. The brief included demolition of three buildings that surrounded and attached to the grandstand, cutting it off from the street and parkland behind.
Image Courtesy © Brett Boardman
- Architects: Lacoste+Stevenson Architects
- Project: Flower Power
- Location: Sydney, Australia
- Photography: Brett Boardman
- Software used: AutoCAD
Tuesday, August 16th, 2016
Article source: Koichi Takada Architects
We aim to change the way we ate and chat in restaurants. The acoustic quality of restaurants contributes to the comfort and enjoyment of a dining experience.
We have experimented with noise levels in relationship to the comfort of dining and the ambience a cave like environment can create. The timber profiles generate a sound studio atmosphere, and a pleasant ‘noise’ of dining conversation, offering a more intimate experience as well as a visually interesting and complex surrounding.
Image Courtesy © Sharrin Rees
- Architects: Koichi Takada Architects
- Project: Cave Restaurant (Sushi Train Maroubra)
- Location: Maroubra, Sydney, Australia
- Photography: Sharrin Rees
- Builder: Bonar Interiors
- Project Year: 2009
Sunday, August 7th, 2016
Article source: Mihaly Slocombe Architects
Chamfer House revisits a post and beam dwelling designed in 1977 by Kevin Borland, the Hildebrand House. It sits within an established garden on Oliver’s Hill, a crucible of late modernism overlooking Port Phillip Bay. Our clients approached us soon after moving in. They wanted to protect the timber ceilings, exposed Oregon structure and fingerjointed window frames they loved, while also updating the house to suit their young family.
Back garden, Image Courtesy © Andrew Latreille
- Architects: Mihaly Slocombe Architects
- Project: Chamfer House
- Location: Mornington Peninsula, Victoria, Australia
- Photography: Andrew Latreille
- Land surveyor: Dickson Hearn
- Quantity surveyor: Jonnar Consulting Services
- Structural engineer: ZS Consulting
- Building surveyor: Lorenzini Group
- Builder: Basis Builders
- Original construction: 1977
- Original style: Romantic rationalism
- Original architect: Kevin Borland
- Site area: 964sqm
- Building area: 270sqm
- Design period: September 2011 – June 2014
- Construction period: June 2014 – June 2015
- Completion: 1st June 2015
Saturday, July 30th, 2016
Article source: Mountford Williamson Architecture
This house provides a retreat from the city, allowing its owners to enjoy the magnificent coastal bushland setting and time with family and friends. This is a true holiday home providing casual and informal living within flexible spaces, and reflects the owner’s desire to live as sustainably as possible.
The house needed to be flexible, at times a single bedroom retreat and other times expanding to house larger groups of family and friends.
Image Courtesy © Mountford Williamson Architecture
Wednesday, July 27th, 2016
Article source: B.E Architecture
The Blake Street Residence was intended to investigate a typology of coastal architecture which responded primarily to the ruggedness of its Australian landscape setting.
This dictated elevating the house above the ground plane through the construction of a massive stone podium. The choice of Maffra stone and its rudimentary construction relates to similar stonework seen in many of the historic buildings in the surrounding area.
Image Courtesy © B.E Architecture
- Architects: B.E Architecture
- Project: Blake Street Residence
- Location: Shoreham, Victoria, Australia
- Software used: CAD
Sunday, July 24th, 2016
Article source: Luigi Rosselli Architects
The longest rammed earth wall in Australia and – probably – the southern hemisphere, has been selected as a finalist in the (Australian Institute of Architects) Western Australia architecture awards.
At 230 metres long, the rammed earth wall meanders along the edge of a sand dune and encloses twelve earth covered residences, created to provide short-term accommodation for a cattle station during mustering season. With their 450mm thick rammed earth facade and the sand dune to their rear and forming their roofs, the residences have the best thermal mass available, making them naturally cool in the subtropical climate.
Image Courtesy © Edward Birch
Friday, July 22nd, 2016
Article source: Biasol: Design Studio
Located in Melbourne’s leafy suburb of Ivanhoe, this once traditional family home has been transformed by the Studio into a modern interpretation of a Hamptons’ style of living – an aesthetic that combines a relaxed sophistication with airy elegant living.
Our client’s brief was to create a modern light-filled home that encouraged their love for entertaining and casual living. To meet their requirements, we designed a spacious open-plan home that embraced the abundance of natural light, to not only make it welcoming but also visually impressive and highly functional.
Image Courtesy © Daniel Aulsebrook
Thursday, July 21st, 2016
Article source: Zaha Hadid Architects
Located on the Western boundary of Melbourne’s Central Business District, at the nexus between Collins Street and the Docklands, 600 Collins Street is within an area of the city that is evolving into a new precinct in its own right. Melbourne’s renowned cultural attractions, festivals and community events contribute to the city’s listing as ‘the most liveable city in the world’.
Image Courtesy © VA, Zaha Hadid Architects
- Architects: Zaha Hadid Architects
- Project: 600 Collins Street
- Location: Melbourne, Australia
- Visualizations: VA
- Design: Zaha Hadid and Patrik Schumacher
- ZHA Director: Gianluca Racana
- ZHA Project Director: Michele Pasca di Magliano
- ZHA Project Architect: Juan Camilo Mogollon
- Local Architect: PLUS Architecture
- Structural Engineering: Robert Bird Group
- Building Services Engineering and Sustainability: ADP Consulting
- Planning Consultant: URBIS
- Quantity Surveyor: WT Partnership
- Building Surveyor: PLP
- Acoustics: Acoustic Logic