The biggest mental health and arts festival in the world, The Big Anxiety Festival, will be launched to the media on Wednesday 20 September.
Cities and their residents’ needs in public space have changed, but the type and function of the furniture are stuck in the past, writes Christian Tietz.
Recent criticisms of Cloud Arch attack the design yet are founded on a culturally entrenched, mean-spirited attitude to public art, writes Felicity Fenner.
Jincheng Jiang is the first Masters of Architecture student in Australia to receive a six-month internship with the prestigious Renzo Piano Foundation in Italy.
Christine Steinmetz examines a fascinating anomaly that exists in plain view in Santiago, where café con piernas literally translates as coffee with legs.
A future in which our bodies are used as hard drives could change the way we conceive of human history and perceive life, writes Julie Louise Bacon.
Social enterprise offers innovative ways for construction companies to leave a positive legacy in communities.
Positive design features can make a big difference to the lives of people on low incomes who live in high-density units, write Gregory Paine and Susan Thompson.
An underground residence and research facility at Lightning Ridge connected by a web of tunnels is just one of the award-winning designs on display at UNSW’s Luminocity exhibition.
The inexorable logic of the market will create suburban concentrations of lower-income households on a scale hitherto only experienced in inner-city high-rise public housing estates, writes Bill Randolph.