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Landscape Architecture AustraliaLandscape Architecture Australia

Landscape Architecture Australia Issue 158 May 2018

Landscape Architecture Australia is an authoritative and contemporary record of landscape architecture, urban design and land-use planning in Australia, presenting independent reviews of public, commercial and residential work, plus commissioned comment on contemporary issues. The official magazine partner of the Australian Institute of Landscape Architects.

Country:
Australia
Language:
English
Publisher:
Architecture Media Pty Ltd
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4 Issues

IN THIS ISSUE

access_time2 min.
contributors

Alexandra BrownAlexandra Brown is an architect and a senior lecturer within the Department of Architecture at Monash University Art, Design and Architecture.Cassandra ChiltonCassandra Chilton is a principal at Rush Wright Associates. She is also a founding member of the art collective Hotham Street Ladies.Bruno DavidBruno David is associate professor at Monash University and the ARC Centre of Excellence for Australian Biodiversity and Heritage. As an archaeologist he has worked extensively with Aboriginal groups especially in northern Australia.Margie FraserMargie Fraser is the Brisbane editor of Vogue Living, and a writer specializing in design, art and architecture. She also promotes emerging designers through consultancies and publicity work.Jock GilbertJock Gilbert is a landscape architect and an academic in the landscape architecture program at RMIT University, where he coordinates the Design Research Seminar Stream…

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future paths

From urban to rural, local to global, this issue of Landscape Architecture Australia spans the breadth of the country and beyond to unearth ideas and projects that take on twenty-first century conditions. As incoming editor, I maintain a strong belief in Landscape Architecture Australia as a springboard for new and progressive ideas as well as a forum for engaging with issues of critical collective importance. I hope the articles in my first issue demonstrate the ever-expanding knowledge and deep sense of stewardship nurtured by those who work in the landscape profession.The sharing of knowledge across contexts is vital to learning and this issue uncovers the perspectives of several international practitioners. Liam Mouritz speaks to Spanish landscape architect Teresa Gali-Izard about how context influences our understanding of landscape mechanics. Gali-Izard’s firm,…

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noticeboard

AILA JOINS FIGHT FOR GENDER EQUITY IN LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTUREThe Australian Institute of Landscape Architects (AILA) has launched a gender equity project that will investigate the participation of women in landscape architecture. The project has been in development since June 2017 and is being led by AILA’s board and CEO in collaboration with Parlour and Monash XYX Lab. The 2017 AILA salary survey found that while there was equal participation in the profession, men were overrepresented in high-income roles and there was a full-time gender pay gap of about $253 per week. The first stage of the project, to be completed by September 2018, will provide a research base to inform longer-term action and decision-making.aila.org.au(Image: Brick Visual)CASCADES FEMALE FACTORY COMPETITON WINNERS ANNOUNCEDRush Wright Associates, Liminal Studio and Snøhetta have won the…

access_time11 min.
finding a sense of place

02 An airy 400-metre tunnel of white arches follows the curve of the stadium, guiding visitors from the bridge landing to the precinct’s main gate.Optus StadiumBurswood, Western AustraliaHassell, Cox Architecture, HKSWhen the Graham Farmer freeway opened in 2000, it revealed to the citizens of Perth an elevated view of the Swan River and the river’s edge. The freeway and its tunnel (colloquially known as the Polly Pipe, after footy legend Graham “Polly” Farmer) expedited the masses from the northern suburbs to the south by tunnelling under the city’s north, crossing over the Swan and landing on a spongy, open expanse of an oxbow peninsula. The view from the road revealed to the east the glorious architectural carcass of the massive East Perth Power Station and to the south, across the…

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home of the arts

02 The flattened geometry of the amphitheatre and its angular concrete steps are shaded by the distinctive fabric canopy above.03 The tessellating structure of the Voronoi pattern that defines the stage’s surfaces extends outward into the broader landscape.Home of the Arts Outdoor StageSurfers Paradise, QueenslandARM Architecture with Topotek 1 and CUSPIn February 2018, the Arts Centre Gold Coast became Home of the Arts (HOTA), launching an ambitious program for its recently completed amphitheatre project, the Versatile Outdoor Space (VOS). As the first phase of the Gold Coast Cultural Precinct masterplan led by ARM Architecture and Berlin-based Topotek 1, this outdoor stage underscores the landscape-led ambitions for the redevelopment of the larger Evandale site. Working with Brisbane-based landscape practice CUSP, ARM and Topotek 1 have designed a highly adaptable and multi-layered…

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concrete: the foundation for beautiful public spaces

02 The concrete walls are imprinted with the texture and colour of the mesa the building sits on – known as The Jump Up. Photo: Christopher Frederick Jones03 The tiered concrete elements at River Quay read as an abstraction of tidelines. Photo: John Gollings04 At Brisbane’s River Quay, designed by Cardno S.P.L.A.T. in collaboration with Arkhefield, the robustness of the concrete gives the space strong, defined edges. Photo: John Gollings05 River Quay’s concrete design elements are designed to fit seamlessly into the existing landscape. Photo: John GollingsConcrete has many attributes that make it ideal for use in urban landscapes – and for projects outside the city limits. It is strong, durable, economical and sustainable. But concrete is more than just functional. It’s a material that can be shaped and sculpted…

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