This is a project of slow, respectful and patience transformation to reveal, distill, deepen, enhance and connect. A project to respectfully support the decolonisation of the heritage Museum through a carefully considered series of new insertions that significantly adjust the cultural and spacial hierarchy of the Museum

With this transformation and extension of two heritage buildings we have developed a concept of suspension, contrast and complement that challenges the established heritage adaptation paradigm.

The new 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 heritage listed Albert Park. The architecture has developed from a concept that relates as much to the organic natural forms of the landscape as it does to the architectural order and character of the heritage buildings.

Acting as an egalitarian space which engages with all user groups, the building provides spaces for self-paced learning, research, collaboration, support and help desk functions to create a positive learning space for all students.

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 Harrington Collection is a mixed used development that has a clear relationship with the context of surrounding buildings and heritage streetscapes.

Newcastle Museum, designed by fjmt: A museum below clouds and historic brickwork.

Reuben College is Oxford’s 39th college and is both the first new college in almost 30 years and the first of the twenty-first century. It is a significant project involving the transformation of the Grade II listed Jackson and Worthington Wings and the West Wing of the Inorganic Chemistry Laboratory.

Axle is an integration of urban design, architecture, contemporary workplace, public artwork and place making.

St Barnabas Church, Broadway, Sydney: A church as an open hand under the clouds

fjcstudio acknowledges all Aboriginal and Torres  Strait Islander peoples, the Traditional Custodians of the lands on which we work.

We recognise their continuing connection to Country and pay our respects to Elders past, present and emerging.

We extend this acknowledgement to Indigenous People globally, recognising their human rights and freedoms as articulated in the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples.