Great work amalgamates analysis and art through discipline and design instinct. Our objective is to create work that is ‘of its place’ rather than ‘of its time’ – defying fashion to create durable quality.
Architecture has the power and responsibility to represent people and place.
We live in a world where architectural (and all) imagery is ubiquitous. An image of a new building in New York screen-grabbed online on Monday can influence a design brief for a project in Wellington, New Zealand on Tuesday. How do we ensure that we counter this homogenisation in our highly connected world? A valid response is to promote the appreciation and understanding of identity, and how it can be translated into built form to lend our work meaning and integrity.
Te Toki a Rata, the new building for the School of Biological Sciences at Victoria University of Wellington, has been completed on schedule in time to open its doors for the 2018 first trimester.
The new facility provides not only a science facility to support the highest standards of scholarship and research, but also provides a new legible gateway to the campus - a cohesive science precinct with stronger connections through the campus - enhancing Victoria University's dynamic student culture.
Correlating design with the cultural identity and context is the only real foundation for authentic architecture. Everything else is academic, spatial and formal exercise – just architectural aerobics.
The five-storey mixed use development, Awly Building designed by Warren and Mahoney has been awarded a 5 Green Star Office Built 2009 Certified rating by the New Zealand Green Building Council.
The Awly development is located at the heart of the Christchurch Central City rebuild and next to the Avon river opposite the historic Provincial Chambers.
This significant design and planning work to transform and revitalise one of New Zealand’s most significant heritage sites, is currently underway.
Warren and Mahoney has officially opened a studio in Tauranga.
Inspired by Tauranga’s urban and natural context, this 300-bed student living project is located adjacent to the University of Waikato, Tauranga campus.
Warren and Mahoney appoints new Principal and strengthens global focus.
The New Zealand International Convention Centre occupies a central Auckland site bounded by Hobson, Nelson, and Wellesley Streets, and total 32,000m² of functional area.
Creating a sense of place for any new building means architects need to work hard to at first identify, and then to express, the identity and culture of a people (both past and present) in physical form.
The impact design can have on class collaboration is difficult to articulate until you can see it. The difference is being able to manage more students in the same environment.
The new Giltrap Group headquarters and prestige showroom for Aston Martin, Bentley and Lamborghini, is a precision-designed facility, which puts the spotlight where it belongs – on the vehicles.
Offering 9000m² of office and retail space Quad 7 provides flexible floor plates ensuring high quality workplace for both single and multi-tenancy arrangements. Its lower levels enable cafes, hospitality and small commercial tenancies to activate the future pedestrian route.
The Christchurch Town Hall, designed by Sir Miles Warren and Maurice Mahoney, is a significant part of the urban fabric and vitality of Christchurch that has served as a gathering place for performances, cultural events and meetings since 1972.
TVNZ Television Network Centre Refurbishment receives two international awards in one week.
A new workplace that celebrates the dynamics of the media industry.
Online retail now drives the offline experience, not the other way around.
NAB Flagship is the Sydney brand beacon, providing a platform for the public to interact and participate in educational, social and community events held within this dynamic space.
WIAL opens terminal South Extension.
The Western Ring Route and Waterview Tunnel is a significant step in transforming the way people and freight move around Auckland and New Zealand. It represents the biggest change in travel patterns since the opening of the Auckland Harbour Bridge in 1959.
The Landmark draws inspiration from contemporary urban life that is reﬂected in the design of this iconic sculptural tower.