Taking a modular approach to architecture, Marcus Browne has developed 'mishack', and in doing so, is providing the benefits of architect-designed homes at a more affordable cost.
From Modernism to McMansionism: Why do our suburbs look the way that they do?
Minimal doesn’t necessarily mean less – or denigrating the idea of more. Here, as David Harrison suggests, it is simply asking us to live a life with more quality.
The 2016 edition of the Hong Kong art fair saw the city come alive as gallerists, collectors and art lovers flocked in for a jam-packed week filled with big-name and emerging artists, events, discussions and much more.
Increasingly, nature and greenery will play an important role in building our future cities as we grapple with rising urban density while addressing issues of health, wellbeing and sustainability. Linsey Rendell explores living infrastructure locally.
In early November, over 2,000 architects and designers descended on Marina Bay Sands in Singapore for three days of discussion and debate at the World Architecture Festival and INSIDE World Festival of Ideas. The Asia Pacific region was well represented, reports Narelle Yabuka
It sounds great, 'Smart Home', but what does it really mean? How can our homes be smarter? How can we live more consciously? Sven Ehmann, creative director at Gestalten in Berlin, gives us his opinion. He suggests we begin by looking at each word individually: 'smart' and 'home'.
Nobody would argue over how important it is to support Australian design. Not just great for building the local industry, supporting Australian design will only increase the quality and range of design options available to us all
Efficiently designed and proudly not mass-produced, Spence & Lyda’s 2015 range is a fun and exciting twist on the ideas of efficiency and flexibility, indelibly imprinted with the hands of the craftspeople involved in their design
In our final instalment, we look at the culture of copying in the interior design industry and how we can bring about change
It's a nice idea to support emerging designers. But aside from that, what are the benefits of doing so? What do we as consumers get out of buying these new designs and what does it mean for the future of the design industry?
In Part two of our series with K&L Gates on replica designs, we look at the ways in which new and original designs can be protected.
With replica furniture such a big business, and therefore a pressing issue for designers, Christine Danos, Gregory Pieris and Chris Round of K&L Gates walk us through the various forms of intellectual property protection available to makers of original and authentic designs and what the industry can do to address the problem.