Analsyis and anecdote about goings on in the workplace. The opportunities, the constraints and how we might navigate our way through them.
Meet Alice Springs–based architect Susan Dugdale, the latest profile in our Women in Architecture series.
Camilla Block on becoming a registered architect after decades in the profession, and the new process that enabled this.
Lee Hillam reflects on the long-hours culture in architecture.
Dodgy data on the gender pay gap has inspired alarmist headlines and some rather archaic opinions, argues Gill Matthewson.
A fictionalised account of the subtleties of workplace inequity by Sarah Lebner.
The prevalence of unpaid overtime has serious hidden costs for our profession. Clinton Cole calls for a more transparent remuneration system.
Leone Lorrimer offers a series of resolutions to help ensure that architectural practices have fair and equitable remuneration, and a set of resources to support them.
Under-valuing the core business of design is not the path to a sustainable industry. At the recent Victorian architecture awards, Vanessa Bird beseeches architects to value themselves and their work, and to set fees accordingly. The future of the profession will depend upon it.
Women are seriously underrepresented as registered architects in Australia. Parlour thinks that this matters – so we welcome two new fast track pathways to assist experienced practitioners become registered.
Gender is just one aspect of a diverse profession. Gill Matthewson opens up the discussion of the immense value of different perspectives in architecture.
The gender pay gap in architecture does not discriminate, hitting just about every age group. Gill Matthewson digs into the Census stats and uncovers disturbing results.
Masters student and mother of two, Kate Sarkodee shares the joys and challenges of life on campus as an architecture student mum.
What do the recent AR Women in Architecture surveys really mean? Gill Matthewson digs into the stats and finds that some of the drama evaporates on close inspection.
Rosemary Burne offers reflections and perspectives on the changing nature of gender politics in architecture.