Emma McIntyre - Artist
Jervois Road House, Lloyd / Hartley Architects
Immaculate Conception Church, John Scott.
'The Brow' - John Scott, 1967.
Mission Bay Pavilion - Herbst Architects and Katie Lockhart, for Paperboy
Riddell Road House, Young + Richards Architects.
Landmark House, Queen Street Auckland 1929. Designed by Alva Bartley and Norman Wade for the Auckland Electric Power Board.
Akaroa House - Paterson Architecture Collective.
I am very happy to announce I am working on a new book of the work of the great New Zealand architect John Scott. It will be published by Massey University Press and is due for release April 2019. This will also coincide my a major photographic exhibition at Objectspace Gallery in January 2019. Stay tuned for updates...
‘John Scott – Works*’ is a personal, visual response to the work of architect John Scott. With photography and essays the book will attempt to weave together the essence of his work through details and moments. It will explore his ideas around materiality, spatial dexterity and consider his references to Maori and European vernacular traditions. It is in part a celebration of one of New Zealand’s most important architects and a timely and necessary acknowledgment not only of his buildings but also his place within a wider cultural context.
* - Working Title
Recent work in the Aug / Sept issue of HOME Magazine featuring; Upoko Architects Punakaiki cabin (cover) and Wellington townhouses by Spacecraft Architects.
Kauri Bay Boomrock, Spacecraft Architects.
Amano Restaurant by McKinney + Windeatt architects, Supreme Winner of 2017 Interior Awards.
Coastal Cabins, Punakaiki - Upoko Architects
Deco Duplex - Sayes Studio
Recent spreads from the June / July issue of HOME Magazine, featuring; Space Division, Paterson Architecture Collective and Melling Architects. (click to slide through)
Hugo's Bistro for Paperboy
Karepa Street House, Wellington - Melling Architects
St Mary's Catholic Church, Napier - John Scott
Mahurangi House - McKinney + Windeatt Architects
The scene of a cultural crime. The site of John Scott's former Aniwaniwa Visitor Centre.