Architecture New Zealand, May 2016
Architecture New Zealand
May 2016 (Issue 3)
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Across the Board
The battle for home
Justine Harvey interviewed architect Marwa al-Sabouni, whose memoir is a moving account of living in war-torn Homs, in Syria.
Nick Roberts looks at two types of self-aware isolated urban enclaves: the corporate tech campus and the free-trade zone.
Working with BIM
Not since the industrial revolution has the construction industry faced the kind of widespread change that BIM heralds.
Architects increasingly need to be more savvy when it comes to preventing and resolving disagreements.
One Market Lane
Studio Pacific Architecture’s new mixed-use apartment building is a classy addition to the heart of Wellington city.
One part of the whole: Rore Kāhu
Cheshire Architects’ Rore Kāhu, in the Bay of Islands, is a portal that propels its visitors out to distant historic sites.
Te Kōngahu / Museum of Waitangi
Harris Butt Architecture’s museum is a subtle addition to a cluster of important buildings that discuss New Zealand’s history.
The brutality of vertical living
Colin Martin reviews the film
, based on JG Ballard’s novel about the psychological effects of ‘the tower block’.
I Te Timatanga / the beginning
Haley Hooper recently joined designers from around the world to celebrate indigenous design at Whakapara Marae in Northland.
Danish practice Spektrum Arkitekter discussed their socially-minded approach to architecture during the recent ‘City Talks’.
The most perfect place
Nicole Stock writes about her trip to Japan, taking in some of its architectural marvels with her husband, architect Henri Sayes.
Book review: The Politics of Parametricism
The Politics of Parametricism: Digital Technologies in Architecture
, edited by Matthew Poole and Manuel Shvartzberg.
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