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Trevor Mein

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Piccolo House / Wood/Marsh

© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein+ 35

“A Vase May Give a Shape to a Room”: In conversation with John Wardle

John Wardle (b. 1956) founded John Wardle Architects in Melbourne, Australia, in 1986. His early interest in architecture started with encountering objects and precious bits and pieces of demolished buildings at the demolition yard owned by his father’s friend.

Wardle studied architecture at RMIT, acquiring his bachelor’s degree in 1981. Wardle returned to his alma mater to acquire his master’s almost 20 years later, when he was already a seasoned practitioner, leading his own successful office. He now heads a large practice of over 90 employees with studios in Melbourne and Sydney.

Phoenix Central Park Gallery / John Wardle Architects + Durbach Block Jaggers

© Martin Mischkulnig© Martin Mischkulnig© Trevor Mein© Tom Ferguson+ 29

Learning & Teaching Building, Monash University / John Wardle Architects

© Peter Bennetts© Trevor Mein© Peter Bennetts© Peter Bennetts+ 21

Architecture of the Afterlife: Crypts, Tombs and Mausoleums

Mortality defines both architecture and human experience. Throughout time, funerary structures have been designed across societies and civilizations to ground personal and shared beliefs. The idea of the afterlife shapes how these buildings are made, from symbolic monuments to vast tombs and crypts. Now a new range of modern architecture has been designed for remembrance and reflection.

© Paul Crosby Photography© David Frutos Ruiz© Gianluca Gelmini© Jonathan Hadiprawira+ 15

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

Green Balconies: Gardens with Altitude

25 Green / Luciano Pia. Image  Lorena Building / Lucia Manzano Arquitetura + Paisagismo. Image  PRV 843 Building / JL arquitectos. Image Bosco Verticale / Stefano Boeri Architetti. Image + 22

With the COVID-19 pandemic sweeping through the world's urban centers, governments worldwide are urging citizens to hunker down at home in a bid to quell the virus' spread. For apartment dwellers under quarantine, balconies have become the new platforms for entertainment and social interaction, making now an opportune moment in rethinking how we design and build these outdoor urban spaces.

The Ian Potter Southbank Centre / John Wardle Architects

© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein+ 33

Melbourne, Australia

Terra Australis: Australia's New Cultural Projects Down Under

Australian architecture is rooted in the land. From environmental and climatic concerns to the country's unique cultural background, the built environment down under is defined by a history of connections to local contexts. Today, Australian architecture has also come to embrace a multicultural identity, with a new class of cultural projects showcasing how contemporary buildings and structures are being designed for the future.

© Cathy Schusler© Peter Bennetts© Trevor Mein© Rory Gardiner+ 10

State Library Victoria / SHL

© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein+ 11

Atrium of Holy Angels Mausoleum / Harmer Architecture

© Trevor Mein© Jonathan Hadiprawira© Trevor MeinAtrium of Holy Angels Mausoleum / Harmer Architecture+ 20

  • Area Area of this architecture project Area:  1013
  • Year Completion year of this architecture project Year:  2017
  • Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project
    Manufacturers: AutoDesk, Chaos Group, Lumion, Astralamp, Freeway trading, +1

St. Andrews Beach Villa / Woods Bagot

© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein+ 28

Saint Andrews Beach, Australia
  • Architects: Woods Bagot
  • Area Area of this architecture project Area:  360
  • Year Completion year of this architecture project Year:  2019
  • Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project
    Manufacturers: GRAPHISOFT, Depadova, Unifor, Archi-Clad, Cassina Cab, +8

St. Margaret’s Eltham Church / Atelier Wagner

© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein+ 28

  • Architects: Atelier Wagner
  • Area Area of this architecture project Area:  322
  • Year Completion year of this architecture project Year:  2015
  • Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project
    Manufacturers: Interface, Porters Paints, elZinc, Shingle Roofing Systems, Solver

Tidal Arc House / Woods Bagot

© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein+ 25

Flinders, Australia

Cressy Road House / H2o architects

© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein+ 16

Winchelsea, Australia

John Wardle's Southbank Centre Conservatory Opens in Australia

John Wardle Architects' Ian Potter Southbank Centre for the University of Melbourne's Conservatorium of Music has opened to faculty and students. The $109 million project was designed as part of the larger Southbank campus transformation in Australia. Made to house more than 1,000 music students, the project includes a series of performance areas, studios and rehearsal spaces. The Southbank Centre also features one of the world's largest oculus windows.

Ian Potter Southbank Centre. Image Courtesy of John Wardle ArchitectsIan Potter Southbank Centre. Image © Trevor MeinIan Potter Southbank Centre. Image © Trevor MeinIan Potter Southbank Centre. Image © Trevor Mein+ 10

Collective Dwelling C.F.Row / Woods Bagot

© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein© Trevor Mein+ 18

  • Architects: Woods Bagot
  • Year Completion year of this architecture project Year:  2017

Zinc-Coated Buildings: 20 Recyclable and Durable Facades

Zinc is a natural element extracted from ores. Its symbol, which appears in the dreaded Periodic Table, is Zn. Through a metallurgical process of burning its impurities (reducing zinc oxide and refining), it assumes a much more friendly appearance, and later becomes the sheets, coils, and rollers used in construction. The main characteristic of this material is its malleability, which allows it to be worked easily, allowing to cover complex forms in facades and roofs of buildings.