Pseudo-Georgian buildings are the topic for two new exhibitions in London, discussed here by Colin Martin.
ArchitectureNow editor Amelia Melbourne-Hayward reviews Varidesk’s sit-stand desk, the ProPlus 36.
The NZIA editorial board have picked their top 10 ‘transformative’ projects of the last decade. What is yours?
We’ve handpicked a selection of books on designing for urban living, as well as small house living.
Guy Marriage reviews The Auckland School: 100 Years of Architecture and Planning by Julia Gatley and Lucy Treep.
Chinese artist Ai Weiwei’s latest project draws attention to borders, xenophobia and the plight of refugees.
Rochelle Payne writes the third update on the progress of The Living House, their rammed earth family home in Beachlands.
Joanna Hurst reports on Auckland’s happenings as part of the Festival of Architecture, with photography by Joe Hockley.
Partner content: Dave Sweatman, associate at Space Studio, reviews the Formica AR Touch.
Justine Harvey talks to a range of New Zealand architects about how they design for smaller inner city homes.
A+W•NZ chair Lynda Simmons reports on the progress of the SGA and A+W•NZ Motu Kaikoura Building Workshop.
We review two recent architecture books: Alexander Rodchenko and The Glass of the Architects.
Houses talks to kitchen designer Davinia Sutton about her use of Fisher & Paykel appliances in an award-winning kitchen.
Colin Martin visited this year’s Serpentine Pavilion in London, designed by Burkina Faso architect Diébédo Francis Kéré.
We take a look at some of the best hotel interiors shortlisted in the Inside festival, running 15–17 November in Berlin.
Colin Martin visited Amanda Levete’s new Exhibition Road Quarter project at the Victoria & Albert Museum in London.
Photographer Andy Spain has been touring New Zealand capturing the largely unseen interiors of quirky, historical spaces.
Colin Martin reports on one of his favourite installations at this year’s La Biennale di Venezia: José Pedro Croft’s sculptures.
A retrospective exhibition on British artist David Hockney’s work, celebrating his 80th birthday, is currently showing in Paris.
We look at some New Zealand companies that are creating innovative and exciting products and why being local is so important.
Rochelle Payne writes the second blog update on the progress of The Living House, which has thus far proved rather arduous.
Federico Monsalve speaks to designers from Architectus about some of the basic interior requirements of legal spaces.
On the 20th anniversary of Auckland’s Sky Tower we revisit a 1997 review by Hamish Keith on the Moller-designed structure.
Camille Khouri reviews three new interesting architecture and design books that have recently hit the shelves.
We take a look at 20 diverse vernacular buildings from across the globe, and ask if this form is relevant in today’s world.
Camille Khouri looks at several memorable, recent legal or law-related workplaces from across New Zealand.
A selection of Houses’ favourite pieces and installations at this year’s Salone del Mobile furniture design fair in Milan.
Camille Khouri reports from this year’s CoreNet Symposium, which focused on the future of work and technology.
Colin Martin visited an exciting new touring exhibition that examines 70 years of house design in Japan since World War 2.
The 2017 Dulux Study Tour group discovers how Prague’s tumultuous history has been recorded in its architecture.
Rochelle Payne introduces the Living House, a rammed earth home that is targeting three sustainability rating tools at once.
Architects Andrew Barrie, Jeremy Smith and Woo Min Lee report their impressions of visiting the Moriyama House in Tokyo.
Sacha Milojevic writes on his time at 2017 Pritzker Prize laureates RCR Arquitectes’ annual summer workshop in Catalonia.
In the second leg of the 2017 Dulux Study Tour, the group searches for “authentic moments of connection” in high-rise London.
Artist, theorist and art educator Donald Richardson asks why many prominent architects want their work to be understood as art.
In response to architectural critic Christopher Hawthorne’s in:situ lecture, architectural zine ELIZA asks ‘what is criticism’?
The 2017 Dulux Study Tour group explores how a 19th century city plan has influenced Barcelona’s contemporary architecture.
Dr. Andrew Barrie reviews Claude Megson: Counter Constructions by Giles Reid, with photography by Jackie Miering.
A visit to Christo and Jeanne-Claude’s work that stretched across Italy’s picturesque Lake Iseo for two weeks in June 2016.
Vanessa Coxhead chats with Kiwi-born, Paris-based architect Brendan MacFarlane about how apartments can foster communities.