The research asks: How may the design process reconceive the architectural boundary as a porous phenomenon that enables a more intimate communication between the interior and exterior surroundings. The needs of different individuals will necessitate multiple strategies, methods, and approaches. Masked space project is to discover what technology does to a sense of interiority in the subject and space. 1 January Flexible term 2020 begins (Wednesday). is a project aimed at both embracing and challenging exactly this way of thinking. In essence, everything is seen to be constantly in a moment of suspension: waiting to be thrown either forward or backward. This research will result in a finalised awareness manual that responds directly to several key concerns that affect our everyday wellbeing. This proposal also includes some physical interventions and designed situations to help physicalise ideas. It plays an important role as a connector between internal space and external space. This practice aims to create stronger connections between inhabitants and their domestic environment in order to foster co-habitation for future living. This exhibition is composed of several different pavilions, each will be combined with natural elements such as light, water, wind, etc. Elevated beyond basic goods and service consumption, immersive and entertaining consuming experiences were rising progressively in physical commercial spaces, and equally, or even more important for virtual spaces conform to the times. Discover how we can help deliver your project. Food is not only a source of energy for the human body but also about social, environmental, and economic impacts on society. The processes of projection and the manipulation of light reflection are ubiquitous in daily life. Our Home is a memory led investigative project into the social issues and impacts surrounding the redevelopments of public housing estates within the Melbourne precinct and the emotional impacts of displacement these redevelopments are having upon residents past, present and future. The AEOEP aimed to provide immediate, practical support to Aboriginal Victorians who have a criminal record and are seeking employment. Experimental processes captured through film investigate how open forms collaborative lifestyle is an adaptable solution to our transforming conditions. The purpose of these three contexts is to inform people how to make a positive impact on society from eating ethically. RELATED POSTS. The encounter of artwork in the museum is mostly visual. By means of extracting elements of site and layering information, the work investigates how the site can be experienced externally through material and object. This research seeks to rethink forms of future architectural boundaries, to create more communication between people and the external world, by disrupting and confounding these oppositions so as to and develop more potential and possibilities for internal space. In particular how human intervention and natural weathering through time affects the use of public spaces. The practices utilized a method of quantitative time and layer in the interior space. An effective ‘tool kit’ was composed through this process for further practice, ultimately providing a solution for the industry to establish a deeper emotional connection between space, a brand, and the audience. What was here before? The collection of investigations and projects is grounded in a physical mode of making and participation, whilst supported by philosophical dialogue. Criminal record checking can be a major barrier to employment in Aboriginal communities. These approaches have been made more urgent and pertinent during the time of the COVID 19 pandemic. I believe that this hidden data can serve many purposes including the creation of through- proving objects and also more tangible impacts heightened environmental awareness. A world that includes the densely populated cities and urban environments. Exploring different materials and allowing interaction with space and the body, provides an enhancement on the mood of space in time. It aims to heighten people’s experience through the aspect of food and the process of eating. Temporary Eternity will push forward ideas of radical modularity in domestic dwellings situate users in the process of creation rather than as passive recipients. "Intimate Space: Parallel existence of untouchable humans" aims to show the possibility of how the power of interior design can lessen the psychological distance and enhance intimacy through techniques of scenography. Looking into a short scene from William Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet and how that could be adapted for the digital stage. These sonic landscapes, and their potential to connect and facilitate the experience, present new opportunities within the design in the digital era. The research has also allowed me to explore the different possibilities of sensory design in exhibition space. The ways of getting people in a place, it needs to feel comfortable, and that tie to trust, and the sense of belonging, this can lead to public feeling warm and affect the result in consumer returning. How do temporary interventions between spaces facilitate our everyday experience? It is not easy to judge that our understanding of time is universal, but each person's experience is unique. Stepping into the new decade, nobody could have predicted how the landscape of the world would change as a result of COVID-19. How can intervention renew our appreciation for our natural surroundings? Therefore, this research project explores interiors based on the coexistence of historical and contemporary buildings and challenges the traditional and conventional methods for integrating them. It encourages visitors to explore, to recognize and to question the coexistence and has its potential to be introduced city-based and world-widely. This research shifts and challenges traditional definitions of Wellness, to pose the question of how interiors can support us to become healthier and enable us to thrive. Crafting Value is a research practice that considers the concept of value through the investigation of materials and site. Small-scale and human-scale model fences were developed and examined to test the structural components of fences on vertical and horizontal planes. Living in a world that is constantly in motion, the present moments in our daily lives tend to be overlooked. Can we implement something as subjective as value to dictate where we adapt, restore and demolish? Engaging with wonder re-prioritises the important aspects of life, revealing new ways of learning. This project will be divided into three parts to discuss this question light, water and wind, to illustrate my understanding and analysis of these elements by showing some experiments and apply my understanding of this to interior design. Through techniques of converting data into different forms and shape. My research is dedicated to finding out how to build stronger experience between interior and exterior space, and how to improve people's perception and experience of space. RMIT University respectfully acknowledges their Ancestors and Elders, past and present. This collection of work explores how design may be conducted in collaboration with processes of duration. Indoor air contaminants (VOC exposure), biophilic design (through a sensorial investigation) and non-toxic innovative building materials are the core investigations that will take place in designing solutions to create a new model for residential living. Shared spaces are often open in their program. Defining interior as a relational context between body and the built environment begins to open up notions of occupation- a physicality of occupying a space. Any object doesn’t have to be at the place it is positioned. The work documents the transient condition of materials and surfaces through film and photography—mediums inherently connected to the passage of time. We inhabit a world that’s seemingly driven by globalisation, consumerism and field of social pressures that result in us working longer, socialising more and taking less “time out” for ourselves. Creating embodied connections, these works explore the sensitivities of space whilst evoking feelings of empty loneliness. The journey started in designing an intervention, allowing the public to interact— through interacting, connectivity, proximity, and joinery design. By setting conditions up in a particular way, the inhabitants may also create their intimate narrative of living and interpretation of home. With techniques such as light, colour, deconstruction, specular reflection, space arrangement, materiality and all kinds of connectivities, the first half of this project focus on documenting people's experiences response to a series of changing situations, study the connection between what we see and how we perceive. The dilution of total fixity in both digital and physical space – everything now fluctuates between multiple instantiations – is supplemented with an identity that is propagational and oscillates between homogeneity and self-autonomy. Through the technique of filmography, object making and producing site-responsive interventions, I am beginning to understand that objects can extend beyond their physical form and through this methodology, we can foster their unchartered potential. 2021 Majors & Minors. In doing so, it explores how the digital space of the exhibition evokes embodied experiences of physical sites, times, and characters that make the performances. It speculates how situations can be extended, through processes of sighting, citing and re-siting. RMIT is ranked number 1 in Australia and 11 in the world for Art and Design (2020 QS Rankings) placing the School of Art in the top echelon of the world’s art and photographic educational institutions. The documentation is exploring the changes within space occurred over time. CONGRATULATIONS TO JOHN WARDLE RECIPIENT OF THE 2020 AIA GOLD MEDAL. This design investigation questions, ‘what is a boundary in the context of human interactions with the world?’ and ‘how can we minimise barriers to foster future friendships in a retirement village?’Boundaries can clarify space and the encounters of relationships. This research project is investigating the relation of social connection and interaction, which is essential to our human well-being through mental and physical activities that could perform in a café space. These techniques provide more insight into how the past, present and future—the duration—of time can be visualised. RMIT Classification: Trusted. I explore the theme of ‘Temporary Eternity’ through a modular design system in our living spaces. Business Disciplines . ​Scenography is mostly used in the context of stage design, which emphasises the atmosphere of scenic spaces. is interested in the design of the online exhibitions and ways of displaying works in and outside of a gallery context. Therefore, the major project will develop the method of disposing of further. The project intention is to investigate how individuals develop a sense of belonging with a new community when moving to a new home. “Angle” is defined as not only the physical locations but also the time or situation. My research started with curiosity about the meaning of a home, being with home, and at home. The process of framing through these methods prompts us to alter how we see a space. Using photography as a primary medium, the design explorations that make up Future Nostalgia consider the way in which a home is inhabited, first by an individual, and then by the presence of their memories. While working closely with generative methods of feedback, such as photo journaling, interviews, and employing prompts, not only does this study aim to arrive at unexpected outcomes, but endeavours to master the ability to face complex obstacles with complete optimism. Through an ongoing series of photographs, collages and models Temporary Eternity explores this systematic adaptability, asking how may interior design apply the approaches of the Metabolism movement which utilizes the concept of the city of living cells, ever-changing needs of the interior residents. This research focuses on the technological shift that has engulfed us since social distancing was implemented and how we are relying on the technological ability to connect with the world since it has affected the very notion of travel and we cannot physically go somewhere as a result. What do we want to be hereafter? Questioning if inserting material conditions of one space into a new situation to simulate an experience of past encounter and that informs our interactions within the new interior. By creating a space for political conversation through collaboration, framing, highlighting, celebrating and storytelling techniques, this research aims to emphasise the importance of home[making] as a daily interior practice. [Un]gendered Spaces is a body of work which explores these pre-conceived notions surrounding the masculine versus feminine hierarchy that have been formed through societal conventions; ones that have then been embedded within the architecture and decoration within our homes. These residual conditions intertwine with the streetscape and have a dystopian quality. This leads to the ask how to create the banquet atmosphere, using lighting, texture and materials that feel like in the particular moments of transformative space? Sitting [Un]Comfortably aims to create conversations around the limitations of ‘comfort’ through techniques of film, collage, assemblage and photography. RMIT University acknowledges the people of the Woi wurrung and Boon wurrung language groups of the eastern Kulin Nation on whose unceded lands we conduct the business of the University. As the theory emphasizes the isolation from the real life of the world. ​Life before the pandemic, we travelled and commuted to the physical city between our two habitats - work and home. The project speaks to moments of things being propped up, leaning against, sitting on and supported by other objects. It is a proposition of this research that by engaging with these elements an interior starts to emerge, through analysing the landscape and our current relationship to it, questions begin to emerge about how we inhabit the landscape, and what impact we leave on it. ​Our present reality is divided into two realms: the physical and virtual. It questions the extent to which our perception of space can be experienced beyond its borders and boundaries as it becomes a contemplative and secluded space which is signalling outwards to the world. My design work seeks to find design opportunities to break the confinement of the ‘nominally normal’ by bringing new experiences to the public realm. Note: BP251 Bachelor of Business (Economics and Finance) comprises 12 courses in the major and does not have provision for a second major. It experiments with design approaches that harness durational processes in the use of materials and gestures that evoke themes of ephemerality and permanence. In the post-industrial era, people are increasingly dependent on technology and virtual space, which leads to a state of extreme alienation between humans, the living environment and nature. It aims to explore the dynamic relationship between people, time, sites and the surrounding space. - Artwork created by Louisa Bloomer, Respect for Australian Indigenous cultures, Define and implement an RMIT Belonging Strategy, 2.1 Deliver a program of work under an ‘employability umbrella’, 2.2 Define and develop an Access and Equity Strategy, 3. Seeking for the possibility and notion of physical phenomenon for creating a spatial deception. Film crafts its narrative with carefully considered visuals that immersive the viewer into the world of the story. Thus, I think the key idea is to design a space for people to go through ‘making’ and ‘activating’ interior. By understanding what governs the way people interact and afford different objects and materials, the level of human activity can be increased. My experiments used forms of water, light, and wind to explore the notion of atmospheres through activations of site and model. This research project is aiming to explore the connection between physical existence and unphysical spiritual experiences. RMIT also acknowledges the Traditional Custodians and their Ancestors of the lands and waters across Australia where we conduct our business. Qualities of the landscape are bought to the forefront through looking specifically at a site’s history, environmental conditions and current use. My project has explored the fragmented memories I associate with site. A responsive practice is developed through open observation of environment, situations, and relationships with built and natural interventions. But rather to explore ideas and possibilities to create a toolbox of ways to approach situations. View the Exhibition: 2020S2 Major Project – Gallery D. Created by MDIT RMIT. This places an emphasis on the encounter and the environment a piece of art sits in, just as much as the artwork itself. Therefore, the major project will develop the method of disposing of further. In the industrial world, most adults today are busying with their livelihoods. As our journey navigates through the spaces of our every day, the in-betweens that we encounter often go unnoticed and underappreciated. Therefore, I hope to create an exhibition in Carlton Gardens and Flagstaff Gardens that promotes the connection between nature and the interior. This research has derived from our altered modes of interaction and spatial inhabitation, as we transition into an increasingly interiorised state. Furthermore, as I investigated the interior/exterior boundaries and edges of my home, I started to unpack how different thresholds such as windows, doors, and balconies can provide different degrees of privacy and instigate social interaction and movement. Launched in 2020, the Civic Sinoburbia project examines the changing social and civic practices in Sydney suburbs with high numbers of Chinese heritage residents. Australia. Using processes of arranging, tracing and site interventions, concepts of time and decay have emerged. Site[ation] is a research project driven by an interest in the indexical relationship between a source and its cited counterpart. Everything lives in two spheres of balance—a system of contradictions. Using techniques of creating 1:1 scale installation in the site to reflect upon my initial concept alongside sketches. A small motor and pedestrian bridge connects opposite ends of the shopping centre together whilst simultaneously hiding the lake for passers-by. Major Project Catalogue 2017 S1 Series of photographs, mappings, drawings, videos are produced using repetitive techniques to bring consciousness in daily activities, and investigate the act of doing as a process, asking what’s the new open up each time, and what kind of experiences have recorded. Thresholds signify the edges and surfaces of a boundaries limit. This practice of the in[between] is then contextualised into a transitional site and situations, where the concept of in[between] is expanded through different dimensionality. Although the outcome shows that the ‘old’ and ‘new’ are coexist together, however, in my opinion, it still looks like an untouchable façade instead of an interactive experience with people. These spaces we increasingly occupy are distinctive in their lack of material situatedness and temporality. The stage is presented digitally and keeps changing by time and daily routines. By working closely with materials from site in an explorative and repetitious way, a focus is placed on slow action, learning from physical engagement with our environment, and providing opportunities for collective experience. Human-centred design is the approach that seeks to bring power back into the hands of the end-user, gives designers a greater ability to grasp their concerns while granting a look into hidden personal insights that otherwise may be overlooked. Exploring the broader field and understanding the damage, for example, this can be caused by unfortunate events, mental damage, unpleasant memories. RMIT’s New Academic Street (NAS) is a major project that completely transformed the ‘heart’ of RMIT University’s city campus, and radically redefined its education and student experience. Exploring the relationship formed between an individual and the home in which they grew up, and the way in which this dynamic changes over time, this project situates itself simultaneously within the past, present and future. Nowadays, there are many people (families, friends, lovers) who need to live apart due to the social concern of work, study and special global circumstances like quarantine. This research seeks to delve into the transitional spaces of our every day based on the premise that these spaces are not mere passing points but have the potential to offer opportunities and instigate experiences through creating different fields of interactions. This exclusion causes a sense of disassociation from our innate place within the living world.
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