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Hearing Architecture

Jan 16, 2020

The design of any building is an act of looking into the future. The look of our cities and neighbourhoods evolve with every building that architects design. Throughout history, many architects have had aspirations for what our cities should look like. Some designs have shown buildings interconnected with nature, others are dystopic visions of cities run by machines without any considerations for people. Weather architects are mainly concerned with climate change, emerging technologies, or changes in the social structure of work, there are many things that are going to change the fabric of cities in the future.

In this episode of Hearing Architecture, we’ve asked architects from around Australia what our cities and towns will look like in 2050.

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This episode of Hearing Architecture featured the following guests: Justin Carrier, Steven Postmus, Sue Dugdale, Jane Wetherall, Damian Madigan, Dik Jarman, Jo Rees, Peter Stutchbury, Yvette Breytenbach, Jefa Greenaway, Rob McGauran Jane Caught, Nicholas Braun, Timothy Moore, Amelia Borg, Professor Philip Thalis, Andrew Maynard, Joe Agius, Shaneen Fantin and Belinda Allwood.

The interviews in this episode were produced around Australia by EmAGN committee members: Jamileh Jahangiri, Daniel Hall, Kirsty Volz, Kali Marnane, Chris Morley, Sam McQueeney, Reece Currey, Brad Wetherall, Jess Beaver, Bede Taylor, Rebecca Webster, and Daniel Moore.

The Australian Institute of Architects production team was Daniela Crawley, Stacey Rodda, Monique Woodward, and Thom McKenzie.

Produced by the Australian Institute of Architects Emerging Architects and Graduates Network, in collaboration with Open Creative Studio.

Written and Directed by Daniel Moore.

This content is brought to you by the Australian Institute of Architects Emerging Architects and Graduates Network, in collaboration with Open Creative Studio. This content does not take into account specific circumstances and should not be relied on in that way. This content does not constitute legal, financial, insurance, or other types of advice. You should seek independent verification or advice before relying on this content in circumstances where loss or damage may result. The Institute endeavours to publish content that is accurate at the time it is published, but does not accept responsibility for content that may or will become inaccurate over time.