The Auckland Art Gallery Toi o Tāmaki is an extensive public project that includes the restoration and adaption of heritage buildings, a new building extension, and the redesign of adjacent areas of Albert Park.
The Mint project is the transformation of one of Sydney’s oldest and most precious historical sites on Macquarie Street into a new, meaningful public place formed and characterised as much by the carefully inserted contemporary buildings as the conserved and adapted heritage structures.
The iconic late 20th century brutalist Art Gallery of Western Australia has been enhanced and adjusted through a series of new inversions and additions: A new elevator tower of complementary geometry but contrasting material provides public access to the rooftop. A roof deck and associated landscaping to form an inviting sculptural garden. A roof top art screen developed with Minang/Wardandi/Bibbulmun artist Christopher Pease.
The new church offers a peaceful oasis of gathering and worship within the busy noise of the city. It provides a balance of open courtyard, landscaped gardens, informal and formal, fixed and flexible spaces. At the centre of the church is the informal social-heart gathering spaces and the calm peaceful space of worship.
Marcarthur Memorial Park is going to set a new standard for the integration of memorial landscape and architecture. This is an Architecture of permanence and meaning.
The Concourse, Chatswood, designed by fjmt: Open welcoming planes above a podium for performance and community.
The Waterfront Pavilion at the Australian National Maritime Museum, Darling Harbour, designed by fjmt: A museum as the wake of a ship.