New London Architecture’s London: Design Capital  features Ellebo Garden Room, Copenhagen.

Date: 17.05.2017 – 07.07.2017
Opening hours: Monday – Friday, 9:00 – 18:00, Saturday 10:00 – 17:00
Location: The Building Centre, 27 Store Street, London WC1E 7BT

Vaughan Road

  • 2016 – ongoing
  • Location: Harrow, London
  • Client: London Borough of Harrow
  • Project Status: ongoing
  • Contract value: £7 million

The development of new homes and community facilities at Vaughan Road Car Park in Harrow, as part of the Harrow Regeneration Strategy Programme.

Braganza Mews

  • 2015 – ongoing
  • Location: Kennington, London
  • Client: London Borough of Southwark
  • Project Status: planning approved
  • Contract value: £6.9 million

Mews development of 31 flats and workspace for London Borough of Southwark.

Ellebo Garden Room

  • 2013 – ongoing
  • Location: Copenhagen, Denmark
  • Client: KAB, Copenhagen
  • Project Status: on site
  • Size: 20,000 m² 
  • Contract value: £26 million
  • Competition 1st Prize
  • Nordic Build Challenge 2013: Overall winner
  • AR Future awards 2014: Highly Commended

Adam Khan Architects were appointed as Main Consultant for the renovation and extension of a 1960’s estate in Copenhagen, Denmark. The project includes 224 refurbished and 52 new apartments.

The competition was won in collaboration with Daniel Serafimovski and Price and Myers.

The vision for Ellebo Garden Room is a place where young families live and form rich inter-generational bonds. Affordable high-quality accommodation and the chance to express individuality and care for the shared spaces taps into contemporary desires of living well, with others. Ellebo is comprised of a matrix of connected rooms, with the open layouts of the flats connecting into the wintergardens and balconies.

Adam Khan Architects offer a radical approach, challenging prevalent models of regeneration. The most profound change is the reorientation of the existing neutral, heliocentric layout towards a vibrant central garden.  The act of assessing and valuing that which already exists is a critique of tabula rasa development, bringing the benefits of a sustainable approach – from reduced embodied energy and reduced social upheaval, to providing homes that are dignified, delightful and durable.

The internal layouts are adjusted to give larger, double aspect flats, and the facades completely replaced, all without decanting the residents. This is possible through a surgical approach to the existing panel structure and by using new prefabricated façade techniques.

The facades are given a new hierarchy – the outer elevations are highly insulated, simple and economical whilst those facing into the shared garden are given winter gardens and balconies.

These deliver superb environmental performance in a simple robust way, but also give the residents a new seasonally flexible set of rooms.  The balconies, vertically proportioned, articulated into bays and made of robust pre-cast concrete, form a dignified, elegant framework for the social life of the estate.  This refocus towards the centre animates the shared spaces and fosters a strong sense of local identity. The new build elements of the project further help to give definition and coherence to this new garden room.  An energetic process of resident engagement will transform the shared landscape from a barren municipal green to a lively and diverse set of gardens, by offering opportunities to unleash and cultivate the sense of ownership so often suppressed in public housing.

The architecture acts as a robust but nuanced frame for a more plural and diverse community to develop, one that develops organically from the existing group of residents and that caters for contemporary desires for individual expression and autonomy.


Tower Court

  • 2015 – ongoing
  • Location: Clapton Common, London, UK
  • Client: London Borough of Hackney
  • Project Status: planning approved
  • Contract value: £37 million

132 new homes, ambulance depot

Adam Khan Architects are Main Consultant for the regeneration of Tower Court Estate for Hackney Council, with Muf architecture/art as landscape architects.

A model for higher-density urban family living, the brief called for particular attention to be paid to the needs of returning residents and the housing requirements of the Haredi community. Through extensive consultation and design research, common ground was found between Haredi households and other large households – and this translated into a set of principles for highly adaptable large family homes in a dense neighbourhood. The scheme includes 132 mixed tenure dwellings, a new ambulance depot, and a comprehensive landscape strategy.

Four buildings at six storeys with a single tower at 12 storeys, are arranged on the site to respect and benefit from the setting at the edge of Clapton Common.

Central Somers Town Community Facilities

  • 2014 – ongoing
  • Location: London, UK
  • Client: London Borough of Camden
  • Project Status: planning approved
  • Completion: anticipated 2019
  • Contract value: £7 million

Nursery school, Community Play Facility, 10 homes

The project is part of a wider £85 million regeneration of Central Somers Town by Camden Council, and our close collaboration with the other practices involved was a key feature of the project.

Pensthorpe Play Barn

  • 2013 – 2015
  • Location: Pensthorpe, Norfolk
  • Client: Pensthorpe Wildlife and Gardens
  • Project Status: built
  • Contract value: £1 million
  • RIBA Awards 2017 – Shortlisted
  • RIDBA Building Award 2017 – Winner, Recreation & Leisure
  • Graham Allen Award for Design and Conservation 2016 – Winner
  • RIBA Awards 2016 – Shortlisted
  • BLUEPRINT Awards 2015 – Shortlisted

Pensthorpe Wildlife Reserve integrates nature conservation with inspiring young people to care for the natural environment through adventurous play. The Play Barn reinvents the indoor play centre, bringing sensory and haptic delight through a connection to nature. Equally fundamental to the brief was financial sustainability, the broadening of the appeal of the reserve, and the inspiration of children

The strategy was to reinvent and refine the agricultural shed; to take the many practical and enjoyable qualities of simple agricultural buildings as lesson and inspiration, and yet deliver a building which has a complex brief, is comfortable for many highly active occupants and is highly sustainable.

The brief of ‘natural play’ encourages children to appreciate the natural world through encounter and adventure. This demands a rich sensory connection to the environment and landscape, as well as comfort for a dense occupation of active users and their relaxing parents.

The design refines the agricultural shed through highly integrated design give a deep sustainability: a loose fit strategy for the internal accommodation gives tectonic clarity and long-term adaptability – the play equipment, rooms and even building use will change

The Play Barn successfully addresses several conservation issues. The siting of the building establishes a coherent masterplan for the reserve, with a clear relationship to the existing buildings based on the historic settlement pattern, and the creation of high quality spaces between buildings.  The appearance of the building enhances the rural setting, whilst the ornamental covering of holes also offers the potential for nesting habitats.


Kristiansand Art Gallery

  • 2016
  • Location: Kristiansand Norway
  • Client: Municipality Kristiansand

Competition: Honourable Mention

It is very exciting that this project is so integral to the growth of the city – and part of a cluster of cultural activities that offers a fantastic intellectual density, diversity and vitality. This enables the city to grow in way that is sustainable and meaningful – underpinned by genuine cultural richness. There are many levels of synergy here.  The bringing together of a globally significant collection with the nurturing of local young (and old) talent, is vital to the innovative forward-looking development of a living national culture. The connections and reflections between the cultural institutions allow a sum greater than the parts, allowing each to ‘punch above their weight’. The new and old parts of the city can be truly connected – using a historic building which itself will exemplify the best of old and new. This adds depth and vitality ( and of course value and sustainability )  to each development in the new quarter

The programme for the Art Museum and Cultural Quarter exemplifies this synergy on a real, deliverable and tangible scale. The combination of a fantastic national collection, new contemporary art and a cultural school allows for a very active curatorial process – in which ‘each learns from the other’. The silo building offers an ideal site for this complex, diverse view of culture. The very varied conditions and spaces created offer a new model for artistic exchange – quite different to the generic and bland model of gallery display typically encountered. Each space has a strong and specific spatial and material quality, and this is a key ingredient in framing the conversation between old and new, established and emerging, local and global art. The gallery rooms are highly flexible, allowing not only for display and education but for events too.  In effect, all of the spaces are potential gallery rooms.

We propose a radical and strong set of internal and external spaces, but still allow the full power of the silo structure to be appreciated from all aspects and in perpetuity. The new galleries are low in height, and the cultural school is a distinct object clearly separated from the mass of the silo. The full power of the verticality and repetition of the silos therefore remains evident, and is clearly seen to reach the ground. The restrained power of the historic building is left to speak for itself, without the interference of new clutter or ‘jazzing up’ .

The proposal draws on industrial architectural language but in a highly contemporary manner. This befits the re-purposing of the building as a site of production and exchange of ideas. The stone facades are both abstractions of the rocky cliff and also reinventions of industrial architecture with a strong material and optical richness.

The warehouse elements could be retained and renovated, but we show an option where the historic volume and massing is retained, but the structure fully rebuilt. This would allow a greater flexibility and drama of the internal spaces – with each space able to be climatically regulated and sustainable in energy usage. The retention of the historic massing is important as the setting of the silo structure.

South Dock Marina

  • 2015 – ongoing
  • Location: Rotherhithe, London
  • Client: London Borough of Southwark
  • Project Status: ongoing

Site regeneration including the retention of a working boatyard, c 200 new homes, a new riverside park, business hub, café and marina facilities.

Pembury Close

  • 2014 – 2015
  • Location: Pembury Estate, London, UK
  • Client: Peabody Trust
  • Project Status: ongoing

13 homes, public realm

Informed by a wider public realm study and extensive consultation, this small block shows that infill can have a wider ameliorative impact and receive consensus support.

The two Pembury estates – from the 1930’s & 1970’s – currently feel very separate due to severances in the landscape and public realm. Careful siting of the building within a public realm and play strategy unifies the open space into a single garden square, with the new building a bright lantern at the centre.

Kendal House

  • 2013 – 2014
  • Location: Kings Cross, London
  • Client: private
  • Project Status: built

The remodelling of a flat in the Priory Green estate designed by Lubetkin.

Seizure Gallery

  • 2012 – 2013
  • Location: Yorkshire Sculpture Park
  • Client: Arts Council Collection
  • Project Status: built
  • Contract value: £148,000
  • RIBA National Award 2014
  • AJ Small Projects Award 2014 – Shortlisted
  • YSP Art Fund Museum of the Year 2014

A new gallery made for one of the most celebrated and distinctive artworks of recent years, ’Seizure’ by Roger Hiorns. The relocation of the work from London to the Yorkshire Sculpture Park involved a fundamental re-invention of the work, requiring intense sensitivity towards the artwork and a close working process with the artist. The work was inevitably redefined in this process, and the architecture is therefore highly nuanced, balancing the primacy of the internal experience of the work with the history evident in its new object status. A condition of instability is achieved by the siting of the gallery on the threshold between public park and service yard.

The new gallery also required a sensitive response to its setting amongst a rich ensemble of historic buildings, gardens and landscape. At the same time the artwork imposed very particular conservation requirements – the mass of copper sulphate crystals requires precise environmental conditions for its long term stability.

The design reconciles these complex needs using the historical precedents of grotto, folly and cave. A robust contemporary interpretation of these precedents draws on agricultural and industrial building techniques, used with refinement and grace. The required free ventilation is provided by slits between the cladding blocks, creating an ethereal and mysterious atmosphere. Systematic use of bespoke pre-cast elements references the original site but can clearly be dismantled, a key part of the brief.

The visitor sequence has been carefully choreographed to allow adjustment, acclimatisation and preparation for the experience of the artwork.  The visitor experience is one of discovery and revelation.

Green Fuse Exhibition

  • 2012-13
  • Location: Garden Museum, London
  • Client: Dan Pearson Studio
  • Project Status: built

The design of the exhibition looks at how to convey both the delicate sensory qualities of Dan’s work and the complex design process behind them. From a soft warm darkness of humus-brown walls, a set of charred chestnut poles and thick cork flooring suggests the forest floor. A cluster of screens makes a digital pin board showing work in progress –a complex visual narrative of research, precedent, sketch and key detail. Dan’s early education is shown through a collection of physical material – childhood projects, influential books, notebooks and letters shown in a densely packed table display.

The paradox of an artist so profoundly tuned to sense of place working on such a global scale is a new phenomenon and forms the basis for this eclectic use of new and old media. Questioning the simplistic notions of interactive display, the exhibition offers a rich immersive experience in its non-linear intimacy.

Fawe Street

  • 2011
  • Location: London, UK
  • Client: private
  • Project Status: built

The re-modelling of a double height loft apartment in East London for an artist client. A set of formal axes and enfilade rooms were established based on the powerful grid of the host building, to establish clarity and exploit the rich changing light conditions. Restrained but evident detailing is counterpointed with a relaxed expression of raw materiality and eclectic furnishing.

Brockholes Visitor Centre

  • 2008 – 2012
  • Location: Preston, UK
  • Client: Lancashire Wildlife Trust Project
  • Status: built
  • Contract value: £6.25 million
  • Size: Pontoon 2,795 m², internal area 1,400 m²
  • Stirling Prize mid-list 2012
  • RIBA National Award 2012
  • Civic Trust Award 2012
  • Civic Trust Special Award for Sustainability 2012
  • Wood Awards 2011 – Winner
  • BREEAM  ‘Outstanding’

Adam Khan Architects were lead consultants for the new visitor centre and associated landscape on the 67-hectare nature reserve. The buildings and open spaces form a village-like cluster, floating on a large pontoon. As well as giving unlimited flood protection, this brings the visitor into the magical territory amongst the reeds at the water’s edge.

Whilst the reserve is in one sense artificial – a created ‘taster set’ of landscapes – the design is experienced as highly natural, and even to some ‘timeless’. We are interested in architecture that establishes an emotional connection with the user and also articulates deeply held collective myths.

New Horizon Youth Centre

  • 2007 – 2012
  • Location: Somers Town, London
  • Client: New Horizon Youth Centre
  • Project Status: built
  • Contract value: £1.1 million
  • Competition 1st Prize
  • RIBA National Award Winner 2010
  • Civic Trust Awards 2012 Commendation

Adam Khan Architects were lead consultant for the refurbishment and extension of an established day centre for young homeless people.

Adam Khan Architects: Seven Up @ DomusHaus, Basel

Seven Up @ DomusHaus 3

Our publication ‘Seven Up’, a visual exploration of the studio’s output, is available at a number of specialist architecture bookshops, now including DomusHaus Buchhandlung für Architektur und Design, Basel.

Adam Khan Architects’ Five Cottages, Pensthorpe

Five Cottages Exterior 6_for web

Adam Khan Architects have recently completed the restoration of the Grade 2 listed Five Cottages at Pensthorpe Wildlife & Gardens including the building of new rear and side extensions. The new building includes offices as well as a conference room and a well-being centre.

Location: Norfolk, Pensthorpe
Client: Pensthorpe Wildlife and Gardens

Photo credit: Lewis Khan

Adam Khan Architects: Honourable Mention for Kunststilo

Street View 02

Adam Khan Architects have received an Honourable Mention for their submission to the Kunststilo art museum and culture quarter design competition in Kristiansand, Norway.

The new art museum will house 1,100 works donated by Nicolai Tangen, which constitute what experts have called the most important collection of Norwegian art from the 1930s to the 1970s.

The submission will be exhibited at Sørlandets Art museum until 18 September.

Details on the competition can be found here.


Adam Khan Architects in Re/making the street

The exhibition ‘Re/making the street’ opens today at The Building Centre, London, and features Adam Khan Architects’ Ellebo Garden Room and Pembury Close housing projects.

“Re/making The Street explores city street-making and asks how we make a residential street a good place. It is a complex subject in which the challenges keep shifting. Issues include rapid population growth, the declining fabric of much large-scale post-war housing, the difficulties of providing low-cost housing in high-cost areas, infrastructure shortfalls, along with a rising concern about environmental factors.”

Date: 16.06.2016 – 15.07.2016

Time: 09:00 – 18:00

Location: The Building Centre, 26 Store St, London WC1E 7BT

Adam Khan Architects shortlisted for Byron Quarter

Byron Quarter site

The London Borough of Harrow has chosen Adam Khan Architects to continue to the second stage of their competition, which seeks to appoint an architect to masterplan the Byron Quarter, a leisure-led mixed-use residential quarter with well-integrated sports and leisure facilities and public spaces at its heart.

Adam Khan Architects win Harrow housing contest

View entrance

Following a two-stage competition, Adam Khan Architects have been appointed lead consultant for the development of new homes and community facilities at Vaughan Road Car Park in Harrow, as part of the Harrow Regeneration Strategy Programme. They have been selected from five practices shortlisted for stage two of the competition.

Director of AKA joins Camden Design Review Panel

Juliette Scalbert, Director of Adam Khan Architects, has joined the Camden Design Review Panel.

The Camden Design Review Panel is made up of 26 leading professionals and includes people working at the highest level in the fields of in architecture, landscape architecture, urban design, environmental sustainability, inclusive design, development economics and delivery.

Adam Khan Architects short-listed for Qatar Museum


Adam Khan Architects are among 8 practices to be shortlisted for the Qatar Art Mill design competition.

Nearly 500 practices from 56 different countries entered the three-stage contest, and we are the only British firm to reach the final eight in the contest for the 93 000 m² gallery project on Doha’s waterfront.

More information on the competition website.

Adam Khan speaks at Sedgehill Secondary School


Today, Adam Khan spoke to the year 9’s of Sedgehill Secondary School about the educational journey of the architect.

Thank you very much to the Stephen Lawrence Trust for organising the Career Pathway Programme. Adam spoke amongst some very inspirational speakers: Maria Murtagh, Tammy Reed and Sade Banks, so a big thanks to them as well as the year 9’s of Sedgehill for their enthusiasm.

Book launch: New Architects 3, featuring Adam Khan Architects


New Architects 3, which features a selection of our work, is launching on 24 March.

“New Architects 3 is the Architecture Foundation’s landmark guide to the best architectural practices set up in the UK in the past decade. To coincide with its publication, join us for an afternoon of talks and conversations about the conditions shaping British architecture both today and in the future at The Barbican.

The programme features a conversation between the members of the New Architects 3 selection panel and a lecture by internationally renowned anthropologist Professor Tim Ingold.  It also offers the opportunity to join discussion groups addressing questions proposed by architects featured in the book.”

Date: 24.03.2016
Time: 14:00
Location: Frobisher Auditorium 1, Barbican Centre, Silk St, London EC2Y 8DS
Tickets available here.


Adam Khan Architects was formed in 2006 and has rapidly established a reputation for built work of sensitivity, elegance and refinement which addresses key issues of our time – social inclusion, sustainability and the vitality of public space. This is based on careful study of context, collaborative working methods and an active process of client and user engagement, underpinned by a commitment to the social potential of architecture.

We work with a diverse portfolio of private, public and third sector clients, at a wide range of scale- landscape, city, building and room- enjoying the cross-fertilisation that this allows. Our strategies for renewal typically include both renovation and new building, looking to exploit the latent potential in any found condition.

Across the projects there is a commitment to achieving beauty and sociability, and to finding this through a process of collaboration and engagement across disciplines and social boundaries – our approach and working methods are open and inclusive. This has allowed the delivery of complex projects ranging from high-performance sustainable buildings to community renewal projects bringing together diverse stakeholders and user groups.

We are highly experienced at Contract Administration with an excellent record on delivery – complex projects delivered on time and budget. We pursue delight and sensual pleasure in buildings with the same rigour that we bring to sustainability and cost control. Our clients value our high level of service, and our realism combined with imagination. We enjoy working in a collaborative way and see constraints as a vital and useful spur to good design. We work in a way that is fast, flexible, and creative.

Completed projects have been widely acclaimed and extensively published with awards including RIBA Awards in 2010, 2012, and 2014, and the Civic Trust Awards ‘Special Award for Sustainability’. Adam Khan Architects were winners of the ‘Architect of the Year’ for Public Buildings in 2012.

The practice carries Public Indemnity Insurance, is registered with the Architects Registration Board and is a RIBA Chartered Practice.


  • European Union Prize for Contemporary Architecture –Mies van der Rohe Award 2017, Nominated (Pensthorpe Play Barn)
  • Graham Allen Award for Conservation and Design 2016, Winner (Pensthorpe Play Barn)
  • RIBA Awards 2016, Shortlisted (Pensthorpe Play Barn)
  • RIBA National Award 2014, Winner  (Seizure Gallery)
  • MIPIM AR Future Award 2014, Highly Commended (Ellebo Garden Room)
  • Nordic Built Challenge 2013, Winner (Ellebo Garden Room)
  • European Union Prize for Contemporary Architecture, Mies van der Rohe Award 2013 – Nominated (Ellebo Garden Room)
  • Architect of the Year Award 2012: Public Buildings Category, Winner
  • RIBA National Award 2012, Winner (Brockholes Visitor Centre)
  • RIBA Regional Conservation Award 2012, Winner (Brockholes Visitor Centre)
  • Civic Trust Special Award 2012: Sustainability, Winner (Brockholes Visitor Centre)
  • Civic Trust Awards 2012, Commendation (New Horizon Youth Centre)
  • Civic Trust 2012, Commendation (New Horizon Youth Centre)
  • RICS Awards North West 2012: Project of the Year, Leisure and Tourism, Design and Innovation, Winner (Brockholes Visitor Centre)
  • LABC Regional Building Excellence Awards 2012: Best Sustainable Project, Winner (Brockholes Visitor Centre)
  • Greenbuild Awards 2012: Leisure buildings, Shortlisted (Brockholes Visitor Centre)
  • Building Awards 2012: Sustainability Project of the Year, Winner (Brockholes Visitor Centre)
  • Green Apple Awards for the Built Environment 2012: Architectural Design Excellence, Bronze (Brockholes Visitor Centre)
  • Sustain’ Award 2012: Architecture and Design category, Winner (Brockholes Visitor Centre)
  • North West Regional Construction Awards 2012: Sustainability, Winner (Brockholes Visitor Centre)
  • Wood Awards 2011:Commercial and Public Access Category, Winner (Brockholes Visitor Centre)
  • RIBA Awards 2010, Winner (New Horizon Youth Centre)



  • Paul Karakusevic and Abigail Batchelor, Social Housing: Definitions & Design Exemplars, London: RIBA Publishing, 2017. Pp. 54-57 (Ellebo Garden Room), 142-145 (Tower Court)


  • Erik Wegerhoff, ‘Flirt mit dem Historischen’, Baumeister (November 2016, issue B11): pp. 8-12
  • Pamela Buxton, ‘La Tourette’ in 50 Architects 50 Buildings: The Buildings That Inspire Architects, London: Batsford, May 2016. pp. 150-153
  • ‘Crown Hotel’ in Reminiscence, Munich: EA – Edition Architektur, 2016. pp. 257-258
  • ‘More not less!’ in Building Upon Building, ed. J. Engels & M. Grootveld, Amsterdam: Nai010 publishers, pp. 86–88
  • New Architects 3: Britain’s’ best emerging practices, London: Merrell publishers, pp. 26-31
  • ‘Play for Today’, Wallpaper* (January 2016, issue 202): pp. 61-62
  • ‘Mellemstore Faellesskaber’, Arkitekten (May 2016, volume 118.) pp. 26-31


  • ‘Visionary Retrofitting of Social Housing’ in 30 Sustainable Nordic Buildings, Oslo: Nordic Innovation, pp. 6-11
  • ‘Urban Blocks’ in Book of Copies V, San Rocco, 2015. Unnumbered
  • ‘Emerging Architects: interview with Adam Khan’, The Architectural Review (September 2015, issue 1423): p. 29
  • ‘Ellebo’, Domus (June 2015, issue 992): pp. 40-43
  • ‘Ellebo Garden Room’, Exemplary Housing Estate Regeneration in Europe (issued with Architects Journal, June 2015): pp. 30-33


  • ‘AJ Small Projects: Seizure Gallery’, Architects Journal (14 February 2014, No. 6 Vol. 239): pp. 56-57
  • ‘New landscapes of wooden architecture’, A+U (May 2014, issue 524): pp. 108-119
  • ‘Reassessing local identity’, C3 (2014, issue 362): pp. 44-55
  • ‘Ny Orden’, Arkitekten (January 2014, issue 116): pp. 28-33
  • ‘Espaces de Travail’, D’a Interieurs (October 2014): pp. 67-77


  • ‘Extending dwellings out into the courtyard using galleries’, A+T – Reclaim domestic actions 2 (Autumn 2013): pp. 56-59
  • ‘Life Class – Adam Khan’, BD Online (18 October 2013, issue 2081): p. 20
  • ‘Brockholes Visitor Centre’, Domus Green (September 2013, issue 972): pp. 32-39
  • ‘Office Affair; Octopus installation by Adam Khan and AHEC’, Wallpaper* Handmade (August 2013, issue 173): pp. 85-86
  • ‘Florian Beigel’s ARU Central House’ Architecture Today (January 2013, issue 234): pp. 46-51


  • ‘Surface Detail’, Port Magazine (Winter 2012): pp. 104-111
  • ‘Empire Balcony’, Building Design (24 August 2012, issue 2026):
    pp. 16-17
  • ‘Visitor Centre, Brockholes’ TRADA Magazine (Summer 2012): pp. 10-16
  • ‘Pouillon made public housing with a bit of swagger, showing the opposite of the mean spirited’, Building Design (6 July 2012, issue 2021): pp. 12-15
  • ‘Portiques pour forte pente’, AMC (May 2012, issue 215): pp. 108-110
  • ‘Anspruchsvolle Randfiguren’, Hoch Part Erre (April 2012, issue 4): pp. 32-35
  • ‘Die Romantiker’, Baumeister (February 2012, issue 109): pp. 80-83


  • ‘Brockholes Visitor Centre’, L’architecture d’aujord’hui (Nov/Dec 2011, issue 386): pp. 16-17
  • ‘Full steam ahead’, BD Online (28 October 2011, issue 1987): pp. 10-11
  • ‘Floating Signifier’, Architecture Today (September 2011, Vol. 2011, issue 6): pp. 46-59
  • A Floating World’, Building Design (9 September 2011, issue 1980): pp. 10-15
  • ‘Brockholes Visitor Centre – consumption, landscape, infrastructure’, Quaderns (August 2011, issue 262): pp. 14-17


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