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Melbourne Shared Accommodation

melbourne shared accommodation

  • A room, group of rooms, or building in which someone may live or stay

  • The available space for occupants in a building, vehicle, or vessel

  • in the theories of Jean Piaget: the modification of internal representations in order to accommodate a changing knowledge of reality

  • Lodging; room and board

  • adjustment: making or becoming suitable; adjusting to circumstances

  • a settlement of differences; "they reached an accommodation with Japan"

  • the capital of Victoria state and 2nd largest Australian city; a financial and commercial center

  • The capital of Victoria, in southeastern Australia, on the Bass Strait, opposite Tasmania; pop. 2,762,000. A major port and the country's second-largest city, it was the capital of Australia 1901–27

  • A resort city in east central Florida, south of Cape Canaveral; pop. 59,646

  • a resort town in east central Florida

  • Melbourne is a compilation album by the Models, recorded in the early 1980s and released in 2001. The album was distributed by Shock Records.

  • have in common; held or experienced in common; "two shared valence electrons forming a bond between adjacent nuclei"; "a shared interest in philately"

  • (sharing) unselfishly willing to share with others; "a warm and sharing friend"

  • divided: distributed in portions (often equal) on the basis of a plan or purpose

  • Use, occupy, or enjoy (something) jointly with another or others

  • Have a portion of (something) with another or others

  • Give a portion of (something) to another or others

Session outlines for Australian National Architecture conference. Melbourne April 15.

Session outlines for Australian National Architecture conference. Melbourne April 15.

Session outlines for Australian National Architecture conference.

Friday 15 April

In which all things Natural Artifice are explained by Angelo Candalepas.

What Emerges
Speculative imagery pervades today’s architectural culture. Unbuilt work often competes with the reality on the ground. The immediacy of virtual architecture is often at odds with the processes through which architecture and landscape emerge. Young Colombian landscape and architecture studio Paisajes Emergentes has come to the fore through rediscovering Romanticism within the technological constraints of virtual architecture. Yet the practice does not attempt to fool the eye with realistic images, instead depicting eerie environments in which the mood is set by ephemeral conditions of light, shadow, reflection and condensation. These images counter the culture of architectural speculation by communicating a vision for the authentic development of place. ‘We are not interested in poetic, pictorial or nostalgic relationships with locations,’ Paisajes Emergentes director Luis Callejas has said. ‘We look for their emerging qualities to make visible what lies unseen to the public.’

Things Get Wild
The controlled delivery of a built form is a central tenet of architecture. What happens when we let things go? Operating at the architectural avant-garde are practitioners who ‘design the process’, not the outcome. In these instances the programmatic and aesthetic bandwidth is determined and the architects seem to rock backwards on their heels, watching gleefully as the ensuing form materialises. This ‘letting go’, which is antithetic to the tradition of the craftsman, allows an architect like Francois Roche to concentrate his considerable energies in other directions. Roche is staking new territories at the boundaries of ethics, bio-morphology, robotic construction and environmentally responsive structures; within his constantly evolving laboratory. As Bruce Sterling noted of Roche’s architecture, come to this session to experience what happens when the usual constraints are allowed to fall away and things get wild and loose. Roche and Stephanie Lavaux of the Paris based R&Sie will present the results of such experiments within a blurred boundary between the natural and artificial.

Walk The Line
There is a paradox implicit in every path: we cannot appreciate the landscape without altering it. The projects of Chilean landscape architect Teresa Moller convey an ambivalence which recognises this problem. There is often nothing to see; which is confronting. Other times, the intervention is disarmingly stark. Moller’s paths, gardens, platforms and pools seem to graft onto the terrain in a way which taps into a well of visceral experiences. This is done whilst embodying a fearful restraint. And it would seem that this is her acknowledgement of the significance of simply observing the nature in which she is working; and making observers observe; like they never knew or saw before, that landscape which forms part of their life. Positioned carefully before Fumihiko Maki, Moller’s talk will form, with Maki’s, a contrapuntal and symmetrical moment in the conference.

Inner Space
Architect Fumihiko Maki has written eloquently on the subject of Inner Space: the transferal of nature from the hilltop shrines of the rural village to the innermost recesses of contemporary urban life. The attempt to locate nature within such confines, parallels another of Maki’s preoccupations: his quest to provide the experience of solitude within public spaces. Architecture’s power has traditionally resided in shared experiences. In a dense and contested world, perhaps the illusion of solitude is even more powerful. Both subjects address concerns of the 21st Century: the place of nature within the city; and the accommodation of individuals’ natural desires within collective space. Maki, a revered Japanese architect, stands at the edge of history’s precipice; his vision is one where nature and culture are inseparable.

Day one Q&A

Saturday 16 April

Total Fabrication
The pioneers of digital design promised such new and seductive forms that the manner of their making was often relegated to afterthought. For this reason it is refreshing to see the emergence of a second generation of digital practitioners who embrace the possibilities offered by technology by concerning themselves with how things are made. Lisa Iwamoto works with methods which she describes as sectioning, tessellating, folding, contouring, and forming; to posit architecture which is responsive to, and often emulative of natural systems. This session will help to explain how these methods can be developed and disseminated within both a successful architectural practice and the academy. With Craig Scott, Iwamoto is director of the San Francisco based practice Iwamoto Scott and author of Di

Canada Hotel, Melbourne Australia: Architect: HAYBALL PTY LTD. © tony gorsevski. All Rights Reserved. No usage allowed including copying or sharing without written permission.

melbourne shared accommodation

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