The Local Project Publication
Published in February 2020, Issue 02 of The Local Project features just under 300 pages of photographs, interviews, articles and profiles focusing on contemporary architecture and design. Printed on exceptionally high-quality paper stock, The Local Project is designed to be read and enjoyed over time. A beautiful and valuable addition to any library or coffee table.
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Cabbage Tree House -
Peter stutchbury Architecture
Emerging from the hillside, Cabbage Tree House by Peter Stutchbury Architecture is a built manifestation of place, whose purpose is to heighten the understanding and emotional experience of the land that informs the architecture.
Wanaka House -
Ringed by the mountains surrounding the Lake Wanaka basin, encircled by a concrete perimeter wall, and cloaked by perforated steel shutters, Fearon Hay’s Wanaka House is defined by the layered interaction between a series of concentric forms and spaces.
Edgars Creek -
In an urban context, connection between the land, people, and the buildings they inhabit is often lost. Edgars Creek House by Breathe Architecture is a rare example of a home whose design offers a reconnection with the essential qualities of a landscape almost entirely superseded by the encroaching built environment.
Scandizzo House -
Scandizzo House by Kennon+ reflects architect Pete Kennon’s exploration of the relationship between architecture, memory and identity, and how, throughout life, one’s sense of self and sense of places of personal significance become indelibly linked.
McNamara House -
Tom Robertson Architecture
An original Federation-era home in the Melbourne suburb of Malvern East hides a low-lying addition by Tom Robertson Architects. In contrast to the stately, formal original building, the new design of the McNamara House is contemporary and welcoming, and where the old emphasises grandeur and adornment, the new is defined by a pared-back approach.
Glebe House -
Just as the sculptor’s hands push against the clay to give it form, the planning and spatial constraints of the distinctive wedge-shaped site in the Sydney suburb of Glebe became the formative pressure through which Chenchow Little Architects devised the Glebe House.
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