Design commences with a deep understanding of ‘place’ and our responsibility as stewards of the built environment. We integrate the principles of ‘Caring for Country’ with scientific knowledge in a rigorous, creative design process to deliver place specific and innovative solutions for all living beings.
These buildings prove to the Australian commercial market that cross-laminated timber structures are a viable low-carbon alternative to concrete and highly desirable property investments.
Designed for a minimum 100-year life, this storage facility houses an exceptional collection of contemporary Chinese art and doubles as an exhibition, screening and performance space.
This ground-breaking building combines an education facility for two universities with A-grade commercial spaces and established a wider urban design vision for Parramatta.
Public domain furniture is part of a city’s cultural identity, as the system of coordinated furniture elements amalgamate to form and enrich a city’s unique character.
This new landmark for Central Park, a technically-complex yet conceptually-simple adaptive reuse project, offers significant benefits to the community.
Authored by Tzannes Senior Associate and Regenerative Futures lead Tony Lam, this publication details the holistic range of sustainability measures that were implemented at Daramu House. The article was written to foster discussion and to support industry wide decarbonisation efforts and to propel the transition towards a more regenerative mode of practice.
These buildings respond to the area’s historic fabric in a contemporary idiom and integrates commercial objectives, public domain improvements and distinctive architecture.
Our rigorous studies, paired with the early adoption of First Nations design principles and regenerative design considerations, often lead to propositions that exceed our clients’ expectations, result in cost and time savings and benefit the broader community.
Distinguished by fluid forms shaped to enhance the amenity of residents, this premium apartment enhances the urban characteristics of East Circular Quay and augments the global identity of the precinct.
Using the City of Sydney as a case study to show how open data about individual DAs can be used to build a critical spatiotemporal information framework to guide important city-shaping design and planning decisions.
Knowing that the pool of design competition winners is reducing in diversity and the issue of competition remuneration remains outstanding, we have to question whether the process has become anti-competitive.