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Christopher Frederick Jones

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Nannygai House / Paul Butterworth Architect

© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones+ 26

Point Lookout, Australia

Anne Street Garden Villas / AOG Architects

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Park Road House / Lineburg Wang

© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones+ 25

Brisbane, Australia

Farmhouse Residence / Smith Architects

© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones+ 15

Rochedale, Australia

Annerley House / zuzana&nicholas

© Christopher Frederick Jones
© Christopher Frederick Jones

© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones+ 20

Annerley, Australia

Waratah Secondary House / anthrosite

© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones+ 21

Newcastle, Australia
  • Architects: anthrosite
  • Area Area of this architecture project Area:  60
  • Year Completion year of this architecture project Year:  2018
  • Professionals: F&D DeVitis

The Sibyl Centre – The Women’s College University of Sydney / m3architecture

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Lucent Apartment Building / Plazibat Architects

© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones© Christopher Frederick Jones+ 23

Newstead, Australia

From Red to Green: The Contradictory Aesthetics of Oxidized Facades

For a small child, understanding the concept of time and its passage is very difficult. As a result, children are often impatient when expecting something or confused when trying to remember something from the past. They live in the present, and learn the notion of time only little by little. But accepting the passage of time, and the reality of aging, is something that plagues us even as adults. The lucrative cosmetic and plastic surgery industries show how humanity seeks to control or deny the passage of time, an urge that has proved to be relentless.

John Wardle Wins 2020 Gold Medal from Australian Institute of Architects

The Australian Institute of Architects has announced John Wardle as the winner of the 2020 Gold Medal. Wardle was recognized for his iterative design process and attention to craft, as well as his collaborations with artists and craftspeople. His firm's portfolio of work includes both national and international projects, as well as his contribution to the 16th International Biennale Architettura in Venice.

© Kristoffer Paulsen© Trevor Mein© Christopher Frederick-Jones© Peter Bennetts+ 6

Butterfly Effect: 4 Principles for Fighting Global Issues Through Architecture

In a predominately urban world that constantly has to deal with complex problems such as waste generation, water scarcity, natural disasters, air pollution, and even the spread of disease, it is impossible to ignore the impact of human activity on the environment. Climate change is one of the greatest challenges of our time and it is urgent that we find ways to slow down the process, at the very least. Toward this end, our production, consumption, and construction habits will have to change, or climate change and environmental degradation will continue to diminish the quality and duration of our lives and that of future generations.

Although they seem intangible and distant, these various energy inefficiencies and waste issues are much closer than we can imagine, present in the buildings we use on a daily basis. As architects, this problem is further amplified as we deal daily with design decisions and material specifications. In other words, our decisions really do have a global impact. How can we use design to create a healthier future for our world?

Scrunch Workspace / KIN Architects

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Brisbane 1 Apartments / bureau^proberts

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South Brisbane, Australia