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A global short film competition concerning the profoundly frightening and yet somehow incredibly optimistic landscapes of the 21st century. The Australian Institute of Landscape Architects in partnership with the National Museum of Australia and LA+ Interdisciplinary Journal of Landscape Architecture, invites the submission of 3–4 minute short films on the general subject of the new epoch of the Anthropocene. Six finalists will be preselected by the judges for public screening at the National Museum of Australia in Canberra on the evening of 27 October 2016.
Continue reading anthropoScene | Short Film Competition – Festival of Landscape Architecture
Cemeteries were once designed for a few, and looked only to the past. Bunurong Memorial Park transforms the conventional to create a contemporary community park for all, for everyday use, for walking and playing, in addition to being a most special place to memorialise the lives of those now passed.
Continue reading Transforming a traditional cemetery into a contemporary park
The design vision for Morgan Court, Glenroy arose from the many conversations with the local community and stakeholders that became the cornerstone of the project. This in depth local engagement process, together with the careful consideration of the long term objectives within the Glenroy Activity Centre Structure plan, resulted in a design that seeks to activate this public space now and into the future. These informative conversations strengthened the project’s focus on changing perceptions about the value of Morgan Court; how can the community’s appreciation be strengthened through an integrated and vibrant approach to this retail area?
Continue reading Enlocus revitalises Morgan Court with an integrated and vibrant approach
April is World Landscape Architecture Month (#WLAM2016) and is a month long celebration of Landscape Architecture across the world through social media (twitter, instagram, facebook and more) by taking photos of landscape architecture with the “This is Landscape Architecture” card and adding the hashtag #WLAM2016.
Find out more about what is going on in your country through ASLA, Landscape Institute and CSLA. Also follow, retweet and share your fellow landscape architects posts with the hashtag #WLAM2016.
WORLD LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE is not involved with World Landscape Architecture Month, but we are very happy to share, like and retweet your posts and feel free to tag or include @wlandscapearch in your tweets or posts.
Image Credit | ASLA
The project was initiated by the relocation of the UniSA’s City West Campus child care centre. Located in the west end of the Adelaide CBD which is experiencing considerable growth and renewal. The site is configured as a contemporary take on a cloister arrangement with perimeter buildings orienting towards a central playspace. In collaboration with Architects, Grieve Gillett Andersen and the Lady Gowrie Centre, the design was guided by best practice early childhood education which has been recently developed through numerous centres interstate.
Continue reading UniSA Childcare Centre Relocation | Adelaide, Australia | ASPECT Studios
HASSELL has announced John Williams from RMIT University as the winner of the 2016 HASSELL Travelling Scholarship – Robin Edmond Award. John was selected following interviews with 18 students, nominated by the seven participating universities around Australia. His outstanding research project called ‘The Space In-Between’ took a multi-scalar approach to the reintegration of post-industrial sites, using phytoremediation strategies as a framework for urban land rehabilitation that supports greater accessibility, diversity and resilience. This project was undertaken as part of the Master of Landscape Architecture program at RMIT University.
Continue reading John Williams from RMIT University wins HASSELL Travelling Scholarship
Te Ara I Whiti – Lightpath transforms a redundant piece of motorway infrastructure into a sculptural and playful cycle path threaded through Auckland’s inner city motorway junction.
Continue reading Redundant motorway infrastructure turned into a sculptural and playful cycle path