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Architecture Ireland 303

2019
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: David Browne, Paul de Freine, Sarah A. Sheridan, Diana Anderson, Ben Channon, Patrick Quinlan, Neil Murphy, Lorraine D’Arcy, Cian McKenna, Nathalie Weadick, Cathie Shannon, Rae Moore, Henry J Lyons, Gary A. Boyd, Dan Seery, Ray Dinh, David Capener.
Architecture Ireland
September 22, 2022
Journal
All
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #303 focuses on the theme of ‘health and wellbeing’.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #303 focuses on the theme of ‘health and wellbeing’. Projects featured: North West Cancer Care Centre by O’Connell Mahon Architects with Isherwood + Ellis Architects; Omagh Hospital and Primary Care Complex by TODD Architects; St Mary’s Primary Care Centre by Avanti Architects; Newry Leisure Centre by Kennedy FitzGerald Architects; and Mercer’s Institute for Successful Ageing by Moloney O’Beirne Architects with O’Connell Mahon Architects.

An architecture of health, ‘helping Ireland to help Herself’: A Therapeutic Place at Peamount Sanatorium (1912-1940), The Ethics of Healthcare Architecture, Rethinking Mental Health in Architecture, Cure, Care, and Containment, Universal Design and Wellbeing, Working Together to Design Healthier Communities, Architecture News, RIAI news, Interview with Odile Decq, Product News, Turning the page, Regarding the IAF, Summary Review of BS 8300:2018, Central Park, Blackrock, Novation of Contracts in Construction, On Inis Oírr, Book review: Project Interrupted, The San Siro, Melbourne x5, Obituary - Mary Carroll, Pamela Johnson, Nightingale Housing, RMIT Design Hub, MPavilion, KeepCup, Escher x Nendo

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Architecture Ireland 304

2019
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: Emmett Scanlon, Cathie Shannon, Jude Barber, Michael Earley, Sorcha O’Higgins, Philip Crowe, Andrew McClelland, Merritt Bucholz, Tony Reddy, Lloyd Helen, Cormac Murray, Phoebe Brady, Denis Byrne, Melatu Uche Okorie, Laoise Quinn, Donal Lally, Conor McGowan, Seán Harrington, Kathleen James-Chakraborty, Rory Murphy, Orla Murphy.
Architecture Ireland
September 22, 2022
Journal
All
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #304 focuses on the theme of ‘local authority’.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #304 focuses on the theme of ‘local authority’. Projects featured: 1WML by MOLA Architecture; Killan Farmhouse by t o b Architect; Donnybrook House by Henry J Lyons; and Brickworks by Brady Mallalieu Architects.

An opportunity to make home, Supporting governance through research - The SAUL Intelligence Unit, About town - An interview with Orla Murphy and Miriam Delaney of Free Market, Digital public participation - Understanding perceptions of landscape in North West Ireland, The process of placemaking- An account of College Green, Dublin, Creating and using datasets on vacancy, The design of local governance - Municipal structures and the potential role of spatial thinking, Designing data - Architectural practice and building information modelling, Crafting and grafting - a model for collective architecture, Masters Field Student Accommodation, An update on construction law, Templecarrig, Dublin’s Bourgeois Homes, The beauty of the ordinary, Space of no use, Architecture in the expanded field, An architecture that speaks for itself, My writing space, front portico, Emo Court, Arthur and John Williamson, 1822, Obituary: Kevin Roche, Susan Galavan, Peter Barber Architects, Aristide Antonas, Prof. Gary Boyd, Dorte Mandrup, Arthur and John Williamson, Niall McLaughlin Architects

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Architecture Ireland 305

2019
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: David Browne, Marsh Ireland, Miriam Dunne, Patrick Flynn, Maureen O’Connor, Mark Price, Kine Angelo, Alex Booker, Fiona McLachlan, Adam Nathaniel Furman, Martijn Schlatmann, Marian Balfe, Conor English, Tara Kennedy, Alan Mee, Vivian Cummins, Ciarán Ferrie, Gerry Cahill, Catherine Crowe, Eimear Arthur.
Architecture Ireland
September 22, 2022
Journal
All
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #305 focuses on the theme of ‘colour’.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #305 focuses on the theme of ‘colour’. Projects featured: A house in a garden by David Leech Architects; Avolon Global Headquarters by MOLA Architecture; Liffey Mews by Architectural Services, Kildare County Council; and 1 & 10 Molesworth Street by Henry J Lyons.

Appropriate colours, ‘A house that is completely white looks like a cream jug’ - Le Corbusier’s colour scheme at Maison La Roche-Jeanneret (1923-25), A kaleidoscopic architecture, Close reading through colour, Urban colour gestalt and chromatic entropy, Achieving quality through smart procurement - An interview with RIAI CEO Kathryn Meghen, Rethinking the crit - A new pedagogy in architectural education, Professional indemnity insurance, RIAI Architecture Awards 2019, RIAI Silver Medal for Housing, RIAI and OPW design competition for a commemorative bridge at the Irish War Memorial Gardens, Ballyless is not Ballymore - A review of the RIAI and DHPLG National Housing Conference 2019, City as sponge - De Urbanisten, Architectural behaviorology, Venice to Cork and back - Close Encounter: Meetings with Remarkable Buildings, Mallow Union Workhouse, George Wilkinson, 1839, Atelier Bow-Wow, De Urbanisten

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Architecture Ireland 306

2019
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: David Browne, Aoife Grogan, Richard Hayes, Morris Conway, Des Griffin, Máire Henry, Katherine Collins, Rupert Maddock, Jennifer O’Donnell, TAKA Architects, Joe Miller, Kieran Donnellan, Marsh Ireland, RIAI International Affairs Committee, Rachel Andrews, Dominic Stevens, Loughlin Kealy, Viktoria Hevesi, Ronan McCann, Máirtín D’Alton, Emma Gilleece, Derek Meenan, Paul Kelly, Fionnuala May, Aoibheann Ní Mheairáin, Philip Jackson.
Architecture Ireland
September 21, 2022
Journal
All
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #307 focuses on the city of Waterford.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #307 focuses on the city of Waterford. Projects featured: Cé Rath Maoláin by McCabe Architects; N3 Showroom by de Siún Architects; City Assembly House by Consarc Design Group; and Confucius Institute for Ireland, by Robin Lee Architecture with Arthur Gibney & Partners.

Patterns of space: Understanding Waterford’s urban fabric, A warehouse of ideas: The role of a school of architecture in the city, Generating urban life: Retail, culture and inhabitation, The Waterford region - How spatial thinking is shaping the country’s towns, A disruptive tradition - Waterford as a university city, Home and back again, Framework for living/thinking - On drawing as a springboard into practise, Merrion Cricket Pavilion, Ballsbridge, Policies for practise - An interview with Martin Donnelly, The workshop as a pedagogical model, What is a ‘claims made’ policy, An international context for the practise of architecture, Carlo Scarpa and Castelvecchio Revisited, Correspondence, Between nature and architecture, One matter, two minds, CoHousing Here, In her place, Complex harmonies, Creating places for people - The RIAI Town and Village toolkit, St Mary’s Parish Church, Crumlin, Richard Murphy, Martin Donnelly, Thomas O’Brien, David Leech, Sou Fujimoto, McCullough Mulvin Architects, Shaffrey Architects, McDonnell and Dixon

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Architecture Ireland 307

2019
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: David Browne, Carole Pollard, Blaithín Kinsella, Kath Browne, Andrew Gorman-Murray, Isabelle Bonnet, Anna Ryan, Elaine Hanna, Stephen Mulhall, Emily-Ann Gilligan, Jan Frohburg, Emmett Scanlon, Beale & Company, Peter Molloy, Douglas Carson, Kathleen Murray.
Architecture Ireland
September 21, 2022
Journal
All
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #307 focuses on the theme of ‘gender’.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #307 focuses on the theme of ‘gender’. Projects featured: Gardens International by Carr Cotter Naessens and Denis Byrne Architects; I-LOFAR Education Centre by Cooney Architects; PI by LUCA Architecture; and Tower House by JFOC Architects.

Practising in plain sight: Celebrating the first women architects, Gender in spatial planning: From feminist urbanism to fair-shared city, Making our place: Introducing lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender geographies, RIAI Women in Architecture 2019: An Interview with Sheila O’Donnell, Materialtiy and masculinity: ‘Ordinary’ men and interior design, A portrait of domesticity, Climate Change | Housing | Placemaking - RIAI Conference 2019, Architecture + Building Expo, Tabharfaimíd féin an samhradh linn - Remembering Sarah Cogan (1968-2019), Looking and reflecting: Recalling Mies van der Rohe on the fiftieth anniversary of his death, Woodlawn House, Dublin, Carson & Crushell Architects, A pair of us in it, Teaching, type and topography: An Interview with Simply Architecture, The Meditation Act 2017, Hospital visit/revisit, a e i o u: watercolours by Tom de Paor, Marion Mahony Griffin: Discuss, The relationship between a person and an architecture, Taoiseach’s Residence and State Guest House (competition), Simply Architecture, Manisha Shodhan Basu, Tom de Paor, Eileen Grey, Eleanor Butler, Florence Fulton Hobson, Máirín Hope, Kathleen Carroll, Anne (Nancy) Strahan, Mary Doyle, Maura Shaffrey, Deirdre O’Connor, Arthur Gibson

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Architecture Ireland 308

2019
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: Ciaran O’Connor, Sorcha O’Higgins, Dáithí Downey, Tom O’Donnell, Noel Brady, Jim Roche, Declan Redmond, Jonny McKenna, Susan Dawson, Ciara McCurtin, Peter Caroll, Ciara Reynolds, Eimear Arthur, Nuala Flood, Isoilde Dillon, Ellen Rowley, Noreile Breen, Aonghus McDonnell, Padraig Flynn, Helen McCormack, Clodagh Coughlan.
Architecture Ireland
September 21, 2022
Journal
All
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #308 focuses on the theme of ‘tenure and type’.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #308 focuses on the theme of ‘tenure and type’. Projects featured: Student Housing, Western Road by DTA Architects; Portobello Warehouse Conversion by Clancy Moore Architects; An Ríocht by Drake Hourigan Architects; and 13-18 City Quay by Henry J Lyons.

McGarry Ní Éanaigh Architects, Scoil Uí Mhuirí, Dunleer, Platform, Temporary tenures: The emergence of purpose-built student accommodation, Working for all: Why Ireland needs cost-rental municipal housing as infrastructure, Ideals and necessities: The potential for alternative tenures to shape new housing typologies, Tenured urbanism: Addressing dysfunctional housing provision through tailored tenures, Sustainable urban housing? An analysis of the current spatial guidelines, The Homestead: The basic building block of a new type of suburbia, Architects Declare Ireland, RIAI Silver Medal for Conservation, RIAI Student Awards 2019, Interior Architecture & Design Awards 2019, Architects’ Choice Award 2019, All of these things I do know, I learned then, Detail, Public CoLab 2018: Enlivening the riverfront in Derry-Londonderry, Sustainable apartment living for Ireland: A report on Owners’ Management Companies, Foreign Correspondence, Architectural naivety, The joyful ruin, RIAI Conference 2019, Being there, John Tuomey, Andrew Clancy, Cian Deegan, Lisa Godson, Shelley McNamara, Manon Mallord, Fala Atelier, Studio Muoto, Eric Tai, Alannah O’Reilly, Clodagh Coughlan, Megan Quirey, William Fogerty, 1867

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Architecture Ireland 309

2020
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: Ciaran O’Connor, Daniel M. Abramson, Oliver Kinnane, Robert Schmidt III, James Pinder, Mark Kelly, Cormac Murray, James Grieve, Helena McElmeel, Johnny Tucker, Gillian Brady, Darragh Breathnach, Fredericka Sheppard, Eimear Arthur, Ronan O’Boyle, Brian Ward, Thomas Halligan, Marcus Donaghy, Aoife-Marie Buckley, Livia Hurley, Andrea Doyle, Margaret Keane, Nicki Matthews, Chiamaka Enyi-Amadi, Jim Roche, Pat Barry.
Architecture Ireland
September 20, 2022
Journal
All
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #310 focuses on the theme of ‘obsolescence’.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #309 focuses on the theme of ‘obsolescence’. Projects featured: Colin Connect Transport Hub by Hall McKnight; Extension, Gairmscoil Éinne by Paul Dillon Architects; Student Residences, Thapar University by McCullough Mulvin Architects; Small Works, Belvedere College by TAKA Architects.

Conceptions of change: An architectural history of obsolescence, Calculating the cost of building: Obsolescence, architecture and the climate crisis, Thinking about the future: Designing buildings for retrofit, Non-linear thinking: Obsolescence within a circular built environment, Expiry date unknown: The precious persistence of Phibsboro Centre, Detail: Bear Market Coffee, DUA, Flexibility and workplace resilience, That moment between the complexities of the past and an unknown future, A return to ‘happy mistakes’: How 3D printing can influence the architectural design process, Housing, Architecture, and the Edge Condition: Dublin is Building, 1935-1975, Housing in Ireland: The A-Z guide, Eutopian Worlds, Tactful Confidence, Keeping Ireland Modern, Architecture as a story-telling art, Early Buildings Conference, Brutal(ist) Nostalgia, Poetic Pragmatism, RIAI Gandon Medal, Learning from Peter Rice: Reflections on a collaborative student project, Measuring embodied carbon: Translating information into action, Between Gandon and Grafton, Premises for Mr R.J Duggan: no.32 Dame Street Dublin, David Adjaye, Ellen Rowley, Traumnouvelle, Lorcan Sirr, Johansen Skovsted Arkitekter

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Empirical: 2019-2020

2021
Editor: Kirk McCormack.
Authors: William Wise, Jack Byrne, Rian Murray, Nabil Ghnewa, Kaetlin Wallace, William Troy, Darragh Logue,Joshua Boyle, Buky Fazaz, Klaudia Mroz, Alex Tracy, Darragh Ewen, Jamie Brady, Kate Essex, Robert Lyons, Colin Jackson, Alison Clarke, Ursula Kearney, Alannah Quinlan, Mark Pader, Kevin O’Halloran, Shane Dolan, Timothy Ellis, Mollie Byrne, Seán Kennelly, Kessia Vista, Aaron Nicholson.
Empirical
September 7, 2022
Journal
All
€ 11.00 EUR

Empirical is an annual architectural research journal by TU Dublin architectural technology students exploring environmental design, digitalisation, materials, and building performance.

Empirical is an annual architectural research journal by TU Dublin architectural technology students exploring environmental design, digitalisation, materials, and building performance. The research undertaken is always specific, evidence-based, and useful for real world application. Each year, undergraduates use a wide range of highly technical testing approaches, including credit-card-sized Raspberry Pi computers to place sensors within buildings, calibrated and guarded hot boxes to measure heat and moisture transfer through new building materials, and coding to create automated design-checking systems. This yields an interesting balance of drawing, making, and synthesis through writing. The programme’s continuing commitment to empirical research design gives the publication its name.

carbon reduction research, building materials research, building accessibility research, building envelope research, building refurbishment research, design for disassembly research, building pathology research, building environment research, window and fenestration research, BSc (Hons) Architectural Technology programme, DSA, Digital Calculation, Life Cycle Analysis, Building Information Modelling (BIM), Prototype Testing, Calibrated and Guarded Hot Box Testing, Diferential scanning calorimetry (DSC), Multi-scale heat fow analysis, User Experience Role Play, Case Study, Field Observation, Structured Interview, Digital Simulation (Psi Term 2D and 3D), BS/ EN Test Method, Cost Optimality Calculation, Laboratory Testing, Scripting / Coding, Structured Literature Review, Daylighting Simulation Sofware, TU Dublin, Architectural Technology

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Architecture Ireland 310

2020
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: Ciaran O’Connor, A Playful City, Eimear Arthur, Jackie Bourke, Nathan O’Donnell, Ekatherina Tikhoniouk, Suzy O’Leary, Sharon Chatteron, Ross Melbourne, Bernadette O’Neill, Fredericka Sheppard, Aleksander Kostic, Mark Tottenham, Seán Fogarty, Paul Keogh, Elizabeth B. Hatz, Niall Patrick Walsh, Anna Cooke, Ciarán O’Rourke, Sandra Andrea O’Connell, Derry O’Connell.
Architecture Ireland
September 7, 2022
Journal
All
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #310 focuses on the theme of ‘play’.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #310 focuses on the theme of ‘play’. Projects featured: Clydebank Community by Marc Kilkenny Architects; Trinity Business School by Scott Tallon Walker Architects; Pavilion House by Robert Bourke Architects; George’s Place by Dún Laoghaire-Rathdown County Council Architects Department and A2 Architects.

Architectural Farm, Fernhill creative play: A child-led approach to designing for play, Playful playmaking: How to engage and spark collaboration in the design of public space, Rediscovering the city: How children use and perceive the urban public realm, This being where we play: A programme for reimagining Liberty Park, The changing face of play in the city, We are simply recreating things we enjoyed, so that somebody else might enjoy them, Managing your business in a time of global crisis, The non-material subject matter of architectural design, The architect as an expert witness, Micro-topographies and movement: How architects can learn from skateboarding, Dixon Jones 2: Buildings and Projects 1998-2019, A Real Living Contact with the Things Themselves, Curatorial endeavour, The strange death of architectural criticism, Urban morphology and design intuition, Hole in the wall blues, Humanism, craft, and generosity, A Playful City, Ian Latham, Irénée Scalbert, Hall McKnight, Catherine Slessor, Karl Kropf, Iveagh Play Centre, McDonnell and Reid

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Architecture Ireland 311

2020
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: Ciaran O’Connor, Alan Butler, Emma Geoghegan, Linda Doyle, David Capener, Donal Lally, Ray Ryan, Gareth O’Callaghan, NIall McCullough, Ben Mullen, Ian Maleney, Jim Roche, Eimear Arthur, Celeste Bolt, Fredericka Sheppard, Hugh Campbell, Gareth Brennan, Douglas Carson, Barbara Carr, Niall Patrick Walsh, Denis Byrne.
Architecture Ireland
August 11, 2022
Journal
All
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #311 focuses on the theme of 'data'.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #311 focuses on the theme of 'data'. Projects featured: Town House, Kingston University by Grafton Architects; Irish Stock Exchange by Henry J Lyons; Museum of Literature Ireland by Scott Tallon Walker Architects; Le Peton Building, Sandford Park School by O'Donnell + Tuomey.

Entanglement: An interview with Fiona McDermott and Clare Lyster of Annex; Realer than fiction: Thoughts on the production of physical and digital space; The future of the library: Thoughts on the production of physical and digital space; A machine for living in: The implications of smart home technology in domestic space; Magic and metaphysics: House space is produced in the digital age; so near / so far; Reflections on the present and future impact of COVID-19 on architectural practise; The architecture of a pandemic; Lost in Zoom; Transitioning back to the workplace; Understanding the value of good communications; I think that there’s something that has resonated my whole career: the fact that an architect isn’t just designing a building; Home: why public housing is the answer; Just transition, Remembering Manfredi Anell; Eoin Ó Broin, 17th International Architecture Biennale, Clare White

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Architecture Ireland 312

2020
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: Ciaran O’Connor, Eimear Arthur, Peter O’Malley, Jennifer Boyer, Conor Lucey, Tony Reddy, Erin Fornoff.
Architecture Ireland
August 11, 2022
Journal
All
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #312 focuses on the theme of 'small works'.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #312 focuses on the theme of 'small works'. Projects featured: A city cottage by Alder Architects; Rush Medical by Architectural Farm; 2 Upper Bridge Street by CANICE Architects; Rework: The Butter Museum by DATUM Architecture Studio and SFA42 Architects; Chapelizod Housing by Fishamble Architects; Roof works by nineteeneighty studio; J&R House by t o b Architect.

Shane Cotter, James Casey, Liam McInerney, St John Walsh, Damien Curry, Stephen Mulhall, Thomas O’Brien, Ryan Kennihan, GKMP Architects, St Senan's Hospital, RIAI design competition: Bishop Lucey Park; You look forward to having that opportunity to build something, but for me, it opened a lot of questions about the kind of architecture I wanted to make; Coronavirus, construction disputes, and the Act; Aligning an architectural curriculum to the future; Urban elegance or architectural rubbish? Changing perceptions of the Georgian Dublin town house; Irish Housing Design 1950-1980: Out of the Ordinary; All that a space cannot live without; Perspective sketch of Callan Park War Memorial, Raymond McGrath, 1925

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Architecture Ireland 313

2020
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: Ciaran O'Connor, John Logan, Peter Carroll, Rosie Webb, Helena Fitzgerald, Morgan Flynn, Anna Ryan, Vincent Ducatez, Banbha McCann, Miriam Corcoran, Ronan McCann, Eimear Arthur, Fredericka Sheppard, Dervla MacManus, Danyal Ibrahim, David Leatherbarrow, Neil Hegarty, Doireann de Courcy Mac Donnell, Dylan Coburn Gray.
Architecture Ireland
August 11, 2022
Journal
All
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #313 focuses on the city of Limerick.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #313 focuses on the city of Limerick. Projects featured: Toulouse School of Economics by Grafton Architects; Coolock Library by Mahoney Architecture in association with Dublin City Architects; The Quarterdeck by O'Mahony Pike Architects; Scoil Mhuire by SJK Architects.

Settlement, building, segregation: A history of Limerick city, Fundamental base: Thinking of the city from the ground up, Urban innovation: Realising the potential of Limerick’s Georgian neighbourhood, +Limerick: Innovation and infrastructure in the positive energy city, Many Limericks: The edge of the city, From Mellick to Bohane: Limerick and its literature, Ireland House Tokyo competition, Remembering Brian Hogan, Remembering Ian Campbell, Setting the scene, Future proofing your business for the ‘blended workplace’ of the future, Open Heart City, The Construction Contracts Act 2013 and insolvency: will they work together?, Publication of sanction decision, Space for Architecture: the work of O’Donnell + Tuomey, Cork: City and County, RIAI Women in Architecture 2020, Making space happen

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Architecture Ireland 314

2020
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: Ciaran O’Connor, Ailish Walker, Candace White, Brian Ward, Sorcha O’Higgins, Amy McKeogh, Catherine Blaney, Brian O’Connell, Robin Mandal, Eimear Arthur, Peter O’Malley, Banbha McCann, Sarah Mannion, Patrick Quinlan, David Magennis, Aisling Kehoe, Luke Butler, Clodagh Coughlan, Grace Dyas, Orla O’Kane, Michael K. Hayes.
Architecture Ireland
August 16, 2022
Journal
All
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #314 focuses on the theme of 'leisure'.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #314 focuses on the theme of 'leisure'. Projects featured: UCC Student Hub by O'Donnell + Tuomey; OM Dark Sky Park and Observatory by ARCEN; Genuity Science by Caulfield Wright Architects; Mariners Mews by John McLaughlin Architects.

The architect as translator or transformer, Out at sea: A history of Dublin’s coastal baths, Holiday camps: New leisure spaces for the mobile fraternity, Housing on holidays: Denis Anderson’s Castlepark, A typology of tourism: The development of the visitor centre in Irish architecture, RIAI Architecture Awards 2020, RIAI Student Awards 2020, RIAI / Architecture Ireland Future Award 2020, Remembering Declan Grehan, Remembering John O’Reilly, Research by design: An interview with Hugh Campbell on his first five years in practise, Construction dispute nomination: emerging trends, Sonic works: On the intersection between art and architecture, Fiction and reflection: The roles of imagination and rumination in supporting the particulars of being an architect, Building the Irish Courthouse and Prison: A political history, 1750-1850, Transforming Towns: Designing Smaller Communities, A sense of place, All that is solid - SO-IL, A prior and present architecture - Maria Conen, A crippling lack of architecture, Open Air Theatre, Achill Island, Co. Mayo

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Architecture Ireland 318

2021
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: Ciaran O'Connor, Marcus Patton, Mark Hackett, Niall Patrick Walsh, Ferghal Murray, Ingrid van Dijk, John Dobbin, Marianne O'Kane Boal, Kevin Donovan, John Tuomey, Eimear Arthur, Fredericka Sheppard, Banbha McCann, Michael Mohan, Stephen Best, Ekaterina Tikhoniouk, Noel Brady, Tom O'Donnell, Joesph Kavanagh, Sarah Mannion, Alex Curtis, Róisín Cahill, Colm Ó Murchú, Dominic Stevens, Wendy Erskine.
Architecture Ireland
August 10, 2022
Journal
All
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #318 focuses on the city of Belfast.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #318 focuses on the city of Belfast. Projects featured: Scoil Uí Mhuirí by McGarry Ní Éanaigh Architects; North Dock by ABK Architects; Donegal Garda Station by Rhatigan Architects; House at Slyguff by Steve Larkin Architects.

9ft in common - Belfast’s hidden spaces of connection, Creed, commerce, and culture - A brief overview of Belfast’s architectural history, Nobody’s project, The need for a climate of change, Reflections from a small Belfast studio, RIAI Architecture Awards 2021, Remembering Dennis Gilbert, Ordinary buildings, well executed - An Interview with Richard Doorly MRIAI on his first five years in practise, Creating and reshaping workspaces for the next phase of COVID-19, Detail - Shandon House Dublin 7, and/or land -On the intersection between art and architecture, TGD Park M 2010 - Time for a rethink, Thinking on Paper, Urban Playground: How Child-Friendly Planning and Design Can Save Cities, Roadmapping a Viable Community-led Housing Sector for Ireland, As Found, Living Infrastructure, RIAI Women in Architecture 2021, Momentum, I am my own gift, Misfit, To be useful is to be beautiful, Bruder Klaus Chapel by Peter Zumthor - A narrative to building, Construction time again, Elmwood Presbyterian Church

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Architecture Ireland 315

2021
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: Ciaran O'Connor, Mark Arigho, Eimear Arthur, Edyta Baran, Phoebe Brady, David Browne, Andrew Campion, Yvonne Farrell, Alastair Hall, Gary Hamilton, Jane Larmour, Shelley McNamara, Graeme Massie, Conor Maguire, Banbha McCann, Peter McGovern,Jonny McKenna, Maria Mulcahy, Michael Pike, Michael O’Boyle, Aidan O’Connor, Patrick Wheeler.
Architecture Ireland
August 10, 2022
Journal
All
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #315 focuses on the Ireland House Tokyo architectural design competition.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #315 focuses on the Ireland House Tokyo architectural design competition. Projects featured: Candle Community by McGarry Ní Éainaigh Architects; A house, coach house & garden by Culligan Architects; Royal Wharf Pier by Nex; Butler Gallery by McCullough Mulvin Architects.

Arigho Larmour Wheeler Architects, Ostick + Williams, Graeme Massie Architects, Henry J Lyons, Grafton Architects, Remembering Gus Cummins, Precision and representation - An interview with David Leech on his first five years in practice, The Construction Sector Innovation and Digital Adoption Subgroup - A progress report, Time in space - On the intersection between art and architecture, Belfield 50 - Conveying Space, Making Belfield: Space + Place at UCD, Tangled simplicity - Akihisa Hirata, RIAI Conference 2020, Two kilometres by twenty square metres, Ireland Pavilion, Osaka, Japan

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Architecture Ireland 316

2021
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: Ciaran O'Connor, Eimear Arthur, Matthew Carmona, Peter Carroll, Alice Casey, Andrew Clancy, Katherine Duffy, Tom Fletcher, Rowena Hay, Aleksander Kostic, Philip Lawton, John Macken, Banbha McCann, Deirdre McMenamin, Juliette Moore, Michael Pike, Fredericka Sheppard, Tom Spalding, Dominic Stevens, Ingrid van Dijk, Simon Wall.
Architecture Ireland
August 15, 2022
Journal
All
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #316 focuses on the theme of ‘value’.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #316 focuses on the theme of ‘value’. Projects featured: Beach Road House by Ryan W. Kennihan Architects; Ropemaker Place by Henry J Lyons; Kylemore Abbey Interpretation Project by by Axo Architects; Institut Mines-Télécom by Grafton Architects.

A framework for our architectural future, The pursuit of place value, Demonstrating the value of architecture through post-occupancy evaluation, Ethical values in architecture, A register of shared values - The potential of alternative frameworks in public procurement, Valuing our future, Remembering John Peter Andrews, Truth, flags, and identity - On the intersection between art and architecture, Deliberation and circumstance - An interview with Tara Kennedy on her first five years in practise, The role of remote working for the future, Detail: 5CUBE, The Best Address in Town: Henrietta Street Dublin and Its First Residents 1720-80, Cork’s Modern Architect: The Work of Frank Murphy, Just designs, Thinking across scales - Lateral Office, A shelter for daydreaming, Hammam Hotel and Turkish Baths - James Adam & Sons 1922

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Architecture Ireland 317

2021
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
Authors: Ciaran O'Connor, Eimear Arthur, Gerry Cahill, Alice Clancy, Doireann de Courcy Mac Donnell, Andrea Doyle, Bernadette Egan, Nuala Flood, Claire Mc Manus, Robin Mandal, Bob Jordan, David Williams, Dominic Stevens, Raymund Ryan, Laura Hurley, Ali Harvey, Tom Roseingrave, Karan O’Loughlin, Séamus Guidera, Áine Nic an Roigh, Michelle Norris, James O’Donoghue, Paul Keogh, Shane O’Toole, Ellen Rowley, Michael Haslam.
Architecture Ireland
August 10, 2022
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€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #317 focuses on the theme of ‘housing as a public good’.

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #317 focuses on the theme of ‘housing as a public good’. Projects featured: Margaret Kennedy Road by Dublin City Architects, New Dolphin Park by Reddy Architecture + Urbanism, Tooting Meadow by McKevitt King Architects, Rosemount Court by Dún Loaghaire-Rathdown Architects Department.

Designing for the public good - embedding spatial thinking in the development process, Housing as a public asset - Valuing our social housing stock, Housing as a social good - A strategy for ending homelessness, Housing First is clear in what it requires; how does architecture help deliver? Housing as a human right - Designing for diversity, Planning for the collective good - Castle Rackrent 2.0, Remembering John Meagher, Remembering Paddy Cahill, Designing together in COVID times, Construction contracts and dispute resolution news, Ireland’s Collaborative Town Centre Health Check (CTCHC) Programme - Putting Town Centres First, Working by design - An introduction to collective bargaining, Opportunity and preparedness - An interview with Gerry Cahill on his first five years in practise, Dublin by Design: Architecture and the City, Architecture Is a Social Act, Reinventing housing, Pilgrimage church in Neviges by Gottfried Bohm - A narrative to building, I saw a vision, Design for a labourers’ cottage, Cashel Rural District Council, Co.Tipperary, Joseph Connolly

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2ha: the journal of suburban design #15

2021
Editors: Michael K. Hayes, Alan Mee. Authors: Róisín Cahill, Phoebe Eddleston, Michael K. Hayes, William Irvine, Chris Wallace.
Authors: Róisín Cahill, Phoebe Eddleston, Michael K. Hayes, William Irvine, Chris Wallace.
2ha: the journal of suburban design
August 2, 2022
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2ha #15 considers sprawl: how to define and find it, how to evaluate its impacts, and how to respond, as urban designers, to the spatial conditions that sprawl engenders.

2ha #15 considers sprawl: how to define and find it, how to evaluate its impacts, and how to respond, as urban designers, to the spatial conditions that sprawl engenders. In part one, a rationale is offered as to why sprawl requires greater attention and research in urban design. In part two, the question of how to design in sprawl is discussed. In part three, a compilation of projects which propose new design strategies are put forward in the context of sprawl's potential future transformation. 2ha #15 includes work undertaken as part of the module ‘Urban Design Studio’ (ARCT40690), within the Masters in Urban Design and Planning programme at the School of Architecture, Planning and Environmental Policy, UCD.

Switzerland, Kosovo, Leopardstown Shopping Centre, Ballyogan, Naas Road Framework, Dún Laoghaire-Rathdown, suburbia, sprawl, urban design, UCD studio, suburbanisation, density, morphological districts, calculating sprawl, Parallel Sprawl, Michael McGarry, Anouk Kuitenbouwer, Valentin Kunik, Merritt Bucholz, Ballyopen, Daisy-Chain Urbanism, Dissolving Differences, Creating Connections, Collective Identity and Suburban Social Networks

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2ha: the journal of suburban design #12

2016
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Pierre Hamel, Roger Keil, Seán O'Leary, Ciarán Wallace.
Authors: Pierre Hamel, Roger Keil, Seán O'Leary, Ciarán Wallace.
2ha: the journal of suburban design
August 2, 2022
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2ha #12 considers the power of local, national, and international governance in determining suburban morphology. Three essays focus on the multiple means by which bureaucratic structures and political ideologies control the ways, rules, and regulations in which suburban development takes place.

2ha #12 considers the power of local, national, and international governance in determining suburban morphology. Three essays focus on the multiple means by which bureaucratic structures and political ideologies control the ways, rules, and regulations in which suburban development takes place. Ciarán Wallace documents the history of Dublin's early suburban communities, and how these administratively, politically, and financially autonomous townships negotiated local government reform, the practicalities of infrastructure and service provision, and the minefield of national politics. Seán O'Leary recounts the story behind Ireland's 20th-century New Towns – Ballymun, Tallaght, and Shannon – and highlights the role played by financial circumstance, political expediency, and administrative inexperience in shaping their prospective futures. Roger Keil and Pierre Hamel position the topic of suburban governance in a global context, outlining the diverse modes of control, discussing the various scales of organisation, and considering the impact of these jurisdictional typologies internationally.

power, suburbia, class, Victorian Dublin, townships, urbanism, town planning, periphery, new towns, Rathmines, Pembroke, Dalkey, Kilmainham, Drumcondra, Clontarf, Kingstown, Dun Laoghaire, Ballymun, Tallaght, Shannon, Adamstown, Clongriffin, Gecekondu, Istanbul, Helsinki, Rhine Valley, Barrie, a real polis is hard to find

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2ha: the journal of suburban design #06

2014
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Susan Dawson, Nikos Magouliotis, Jim Murphy.
Authors: Susan Dawson, Nikos Magouliotis, Jim Murphy.
2ha: the journal of suburban design
August 2, 2022
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2ha #06 considers the relationship between typology and the architecture of suburbia. Three essays respond to the evolving spatial types that define the suburbs as a coherent condition.

2ha #06 considers the relationship between typology and the architecture of suburbia. Three essays respond to the evolving spatial types that define the suburbs as a coherent condition. Nikos Magouliotis describes the architecture of the Greek Maison Dom-ino, an ad-hoc and pragmatic form of development that has slowly reshaped the landscape of Greece since its emergence in the post-war period. Jim Murphy surveys the history of the semi-detached house, uncovering its possible origins, eventual crystalisation and subsequent variations, as well as its role in the suburbanisation of Ireland. Susan Dawson sets out the realities of designing a 21st-century housing project in Adamstown, Co. Dublin, and imagines an alternative typology for building a suburb.

typology, suburbia, semi-detached, terraced, housing, Greece, Dom-ino, Adamstown, low-rise, urban design, architecture, a moveable type

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2ha: the journal of suburban design #02

2013
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Hugh Campbell, Michael K. Hayes, Martin McGagh.
Authors: Hugh Campbell, Michael K. Hayes, Martin McGagh.
2ha: the journal of suburban design
August 2, 2022
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2ha #02 explores the relationship between photography and suburban space. Three essays respond to the intimate link between the medium of photography and the spaces we occupy.

2ha #02 explores the relationship between photography and suburban space. Three essays respond to the intimate link between the medium of photography and the spaces we occupy. Michael Hayes begins with the message of the medium, developing an argument that a uniquely photographic vision – defined by frame, limitations of the lens and a decentralised point-of-view – has shaped both the perception and making of suburban space. Hugh Campbell presents an insight into the changing environment of urban America 1964-79 and how this shift from centre to suburb is reflected in the work of Garry Winogrand and Stephen Shore. Martin McGagh produces a visual essay of photographic work which contemplates young adults, as they move through the twilight of their childhood, in the context of the generic housing estates where they live.

photography, suburbia, representation, visual essay, Garry Winogrand, Stephen Shore, America, medium, technology, The Cedar Room, a machine for seeing in

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Celebrating Pugin

2012
Editor: Colum O'Riordan. Author: Roderick O'Donnell.
Author: Roderick O'Donnell.
April 7, 2022
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€ 10.00 EUR

Celebrating Pugin features a selection of drawings by 19th-century architect A. W. N. Pugin, displayed as part of an exhibition in the Irish Architectural Archive marking the bicentenary of his birth. The book also includes an essay by Roderick O'Donnell providing an overview on the role of Pugin in Ireland.

‘Celebrating Pugin’ features a selection of drawings by 19th-century architect A. W. N. Pugin, displayed as part of an exhibition in the Irish Architectural Archive marking the bicentenary of his birth. The book also includes an essay by Roderick O'Donnell providing an overview on the role of Pugin in Ireland.

Pugin, Gothic Revival, Victorian, ecclesiastical, cathedral, library, Church of St Sebald, Nuremberg, Church of St Lawrence, drawing, architecture, portfolio

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2ha: the journal of suburban design #10

2015
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Philip Lawton, Denis Linehan, Stephanie Rains.
Authors: Philip Lawton, Denis Linehan, Stephanie Rains.
2ha: the journal of suburban design
August 2, 2022
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2ha #10 considers the impact of capital on the shaping of suburban space. Three essays describe how the architecture, society, and culture of a city can be influenced by the flows of finance.

2ha #10 considers the impact of capital on the shaping of suburban space. Three essays describe how the architecture, society, and culture of a city can be influenced by the flows of finance. Denis Linehan discusses the increasingly transactional nature of urban space in Dublin, and the need for urbanists to better understand the political climate in which the built environment is being produced. Philip Lawton outlines the socio-spatial processes of regional and global urbanisation, questioning the usefulness of typical suburbia/downtown binaries in understanding a more complex metropolitan condition. Stephanie Rains reveals the long history of entanglement between property speculators, the press, politicians, and financial institutions in Ireland, and how this dominant model of development led to the emergence of Dublin's oldest suburbs.

capital, suburbia, money, finance, transactional urbanism, consumerism, social infrastructure, developers, REITs, IKEA, socio-spatial segregation, townships, suburban speculation, Maastricht, Cherrywood, Phnom Penh, Den Haag, Clontarf, Rathgar, Victorian Dublin, a cost for living

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2ha: the journal of suburban design #01

2013
Editor/Author: Michael K. Hayes.
2ha: the journal of suburban design
August 2, 2022
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2ha #01 explores the potential of mapping in understanding the suburban condition.

2ha #01 explores the potential of mapping in understanding the suburban condition. In a landscape built on movement, how we move affects what we know. A map is provided of a suggested walking route around the Goatstown/Dundrum area, in Dublin, with points of interest marked out along the way. Some are a little bit hidden, others in plain sight, but each have been included as places of rare forms and functions in the suburban fabric. The map is an idea for an alternative reading of suburbia.

suburbia, mapping, route, speed, movement, car-scape, walking, Goatstown, Dundrum, Dublin, a stranger in a strange land

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2ha: the journal of suburban design #07

2014
Editors: Michael K. Hayes, SET Collective. Authors: Dan Bashara, Donal Fallon, Jocelyn Szczepaniak-Gillece.
Authors: Dan Bashara, Donal Fallon, Jocelyn Szczepaniak-Gillece.
2ha: the journal of suburban design
August 2, 2022
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2ha #07 considers the impact of cinema - as both medium and architecture - on shaping the suburban condition. Three essays respond to the temporal and physical spaces afforded by the motion picture.

2ha #07 considers the impact of cinema - as both medium and architecture - on shaping the suburban condition. Three essays respond to the temporal and physical spaces afforded by the motion picture. Dan Bashara considers the early work of animation studio United Productions of America, placing their abstract drawing style in the broader context of modernism, suburbanisation, and the visual illusion of spaciousness. Donal Fallon documents the early origins of cinema architecture in Dublin and its subsequent mid 20th-century heyday, when many new, purpose-built screens were constructed in the city's expanding suburbs. Jocelyn Szczepaniak-Gillece discusses the contemporary trend for cinema-restaurants in the USA, and places recent developments within a much longer history of consumption, sensory indulgence, and movie-going.

cinema, suburbia, cartoons, Gala, Cabra, Savoy, Stella, Rathmines, transparency, privacy, post-war America, screen, leisure, animation, United Productions of America, a picture in motion

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2ha: the journal of suburban design #09

2015
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Geraldine Biddle Perry, Janina Gosseye, Aoibheann Ní Mhearáin, Suvi Talja.
Authors: Geraldine Biddle Perry, Janina Gosseye, Aoibheann Ní Mhearáin, Suvi Talja.
2ha: the journal of suburban design
August 2, 2022
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2ha #09 considers the role of leisure practices in forming the spatial order of suburban landscapes. Four essays detail the social codes, individual desires, and official policies that determine the structure of free time.

2ha #09 considers the role of leisure practices in forming the spatial order of suburban landscapes. Four essays detail the social codes, individual desires, and official policies that determine the structure of free time. Aoibheann Ní Mhearáin looks at the position of green space - from front lawns to football pitches - in the formation of a uniquely suburban society. Geraldine Biddle Perry recounts the origins of cycling and outdoor culture at the turn of the century, and describes its influence in shaping the emerging masses of suburbia. Janina Gosseye discusses the link between suburbia, modernism, and leisure in the invention of the 20th-century shopping centre, and how it shaped the planning and design of this period. Suvi Talja identifies the changing fortunes of Dublin's Corporation swimming pools, from the politics of their establishment to their proliferation as new generators of suburban civic life.

leisure, suburbia, cycling, swimming, football, amenities, pitches, greenfields, grass, identity, work, escape, 19th century, shopping centre, recreation, Middleton Hall, Westminster, Milton Keynes, Ballymun, Coolock, a field of green

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2ha: the journal of suburban design #14

2019
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Peter Dowie, Kerry Guinan, Sean Lynch, Shane Lynam.
Authors: Peter Dowie, Kerry Guinan, Sean Lynch, Shane Lynam.
2ha: the journal of suburban design
August 2, 2022
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2ha #14 considers the ways in which public art is made and consumed within the suburbs. Four essays describe divergent approaches to project commissioning and implementation, highlighting the varied contexts and conditions that determine a work's lasting impact.

2ha #14 considers the ways in which public art is made and consumed within the suburbs. Four essays describe divergent approaches to project commissioning and implementation, highlighting the varied contexts and conditions that determine a work's lasting impact. Kerry Guinan writes from an imagined future in order to look back, with a historic sensibility, towards projects of the recent past; a critical analysis which highlights disparities in practice and outcome across socio-economic divides in the Dublin region. Peter Dowie details the remaking of Ballymun during the regeneration scheme of the 2000s, reviewing the role that arts policy, funding, and practice played in legitimising the wider reconstruction project. Sean Lynch tells the story of an unusual and little-known temporary art work which briefly appeared in the suburban landscape of the Corish Roundabout, Co. Wexford. Shane Lynam documents the public sculptures of the Dún Laoghaire-Rathdown County area, surveying the spaces and places in which each stand.

art, suburbia, public art, monuments, cultural regeneration, memory, sculpture, impromptu art, Ballymun, Dún Laoghaire-Rathdown, Tallaght, Corish Roundabout, Wexford, Celtic Tiger, class, an object to interest

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2ha: the journal of suburban design #13

2017
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Walter Greason, Therese Kenna, James O'Leary.
Authors: Walter Greason, Therese Kenna, James O'Leary.
2ha: the journal of suburban design
August 2, 2022
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2ha #13 considers the physical, legal, economic, and symbolic borders which bind our everyday definition of suburban life. Three essays outline the contested nature of this space and the multiple means of separation made for the benefit of some, to the exclusion of others.

2ha #13 considers the physical, legal, economic, and symbolic borders which bind our everyday definition of suburban life. Three essays outline the contested nature of this space and the multiple means of separation made for the benefit of some, to the exclusion of others. James O'Leary describes the origins of Belfast's 'peace walls', the shaping of the residential areas through which they run, and their continued impact on the development of the city. Therese Kenna discusses the shifting methods of boundary-making since the emergence of the modern suburb and how trends in design, urban governance, and the law are undermining the possibility of a shared metropolitan future. Walter Greason highlights the conflagration of race, racism, urbanism, and economic development which persists, and is, in some cases, maintained by the chaotic application of zoning principles in the United States' ex-urban edge.

boundary, suburbia, sectarianism, the Troubles, peace walls, thresholds, landscaping, Garden City, public realm, land ownership, race, division, Northern Ireland, Belfast, The Falls, Shankill, Frankfurt, Römerstadt, Glenmore Park, Sydney, Cork, New Jersey, Mississippi, Indiana, policy, segregation, divides, an edge over others

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2ha: the journal of suburban design #08

2014
Editors: Michael K. Hayes, DoCoMoMo Ireland. Authors: Ruth McManus, Shane O'Toole, Simon Walker.
Authors: Ruth McManus, Shane O'Toole, Simon Walker.
2ha: the journal of suburban design
August 2, 2022
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2ha #08 considers the legacy of modernism in forming the contemporary suburb. Three essays respond to the functions, scales, and personal expectations that a modern ideology makes possible.

2ha #08 considers the legacy of modernism in forming the contemporary suburb. Three essays respond to the functions, scales, and personal expectations that a modern ideology makes possible. Ruth McManus details the emergence of a regional modernism in Irish local authority housing schemes of the early 20th century, outlining the conception, procurement, and construction of new homes in Nenagh, Co. Tipperary. Shane O'Toole reflects on the changing pace of life brought by the emerging suburbs of 1960s Dublin and uncovers the genesis of Ireland's first mall: the Stillorgan Shopping Centre. Simon Walker discusses the intersection of politics, planning, and geography – from the ideologies behind early garden suburbs in Greystones to the student protests that accompanied UCD's controversial move to Belfield – and questions whether a local, suburban model might emerge from this conflation.

modernism, suburbia, suburban housing, shopping centres, university campus, Stillorgan, Nenagh, UCD Belfield, Firhouse, new town, inter-war, housing, a land of tomorrows

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2ha: the journal of suburban design #04

2013
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Ray Dinh, Emma Gilleece, Laura Johnston.
Authors: Ray Dinh, Emma Gilleece, Laura Johnston.
2ha: the journal of suburban design
August 2, 2022
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2ha #04 explores the relationship between history and suburban development. Three essays respond to the changing processes by which suburbia has been bought, built, and sold.

2ha #04 explores the relationship between history and suburban development. Three essays respond to the changing processes by which suburbia has been bought, built, and sold. Laura Johnston discusses her research into the role of 19th-century ground landlords on the emerging morphology of suburban Dublin, with a particular focus on the locally known 'Lords of the Soil'. Ray Dinh documents the changing face of Darndale housing estate, from its inception in the 1970s to its decline in the 1980s, and subsequent redesign during the regeneration projects of the 1990s. Emma Gilleece captures a brief period in Irish history where the combination of new technologies, trans-atlantic aviation, and speculative building saw the development of Irish Estates at Corbally, Limerick.

history, suburbia, landlords, housing estates, Sloperton, Darndale, Corbally, Limerick, ground rent, Lords of the Soil, 19th century, 20th century, modernism, a foreign country, we do things differently here

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House and Home

2016
Editor: Colum O'Riordan.
Authors: Aisling Dunne, Anne Henderson, Simon Lincoln, Eve McAulay, Ann Martha Rowan, Ellen Rowley.
August 15, 2022
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House and Home features over forty original architectural drawings, as well as publications, models and photographs, for residential projects in Ireland. Reflecting the chronological spread of the Irish Architectural Archive’s holdings, the works range from the mid 18th century to the late 20th.

‘House and Home’ features over forty original architectural drawings, as well as publications, models and photographs, for residential projects in Ireland. Reflecting the chronological spread of the Irish Architectural Archive’s holdings, the works range from the mid 18th century to the late 20th. The book was published to celebrate the fortieth anniversary of the archive, with the selected projects including at least one item acquired in each of the years of the archive’s existence. It therefore provides a broad chronological and geographical spread of both the archive's collection and of the diversity of housing types in Ireland.

residential, housing, home, domestic, country house, history, architecture, thatched cottages, suburban semi-Ds, one-off bungalows, blocks of flats, Francis Johnston, Charles Geoghegan, Joseph Connolly, Desmond FitzGerald, Donal O’Neill Flanagan, Jack O’Hare, Jacques Gabriel Huquier, Joseph Jarratt, Isaac Ware, Edward Miller, James Gandon, Charles William Bury, John Bowden, William Murray, Lucy Edgeworth, William Vitruvius Morrison, Daniel Robertson, Sandham Symes, Thomas Christopher Antisell, Axel Haig, Alfred Gresham Jones, Charles Ashworth, Robert J. Stirling, Henry Sibthorpe and Son, Ashlin and Coleman, McDonnell and Dixon, William Mitchell and Sons, Ralph Henry Byrne, W. H. Byrne, Michael Scott, Higginbottom and Stafford, Buckley and O'Gorman, Dublin Housing Inquiry, Noel Moffett, Frank Gibney, Hugh Doran, Aoghagan Brioscú, John L. Griffith, National Building Agency, Jack Fitzzimons, Robin Walker, Arthur Gibney, Simon J. Kelly, Raymond MacDonnell

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2ha: the journal of suburban design #11

2015
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Guest Editors: René Boer, Michiel van Iersel, Mark Minkjan.
Guest Editors: René Boer, Michiel van Iersel, Mark Minkjan (Failed Architecture).
2ha: the journal of suburban design
August 2, 2022
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2ha #11 considers the idea of architectural failure in the popular perception of suburban worlds.

2ha #11 considers the idea of architectural failure in the popular perception of suburban worlds. Guest-edited by Failed Architecture, a collection of insights and imagery is gathered as a critical reflection on the individualised nature of so-called success in the built environment.

failure, suburbia, decentralisation, supply chains, globalisation, urban sprawl, morphology, Arcadia, American dream, a state of a nation

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2ha: the journal of suburban design #05

2013
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Emma Geoghegan, Liam Mac Mathúna, Isobel Ní Riain.
Authors: Emma Geoghegan, Liam Mac Mathúna, Isobel Ní Riain.
2ha: the journal of suburban design
August 2, 2022
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2ha #05 considers the relationship between language and suburban space. Three essays respond to the fractured process of translation that has come to define the territory of suburbia.

2ha #05 considers the relationship between language and suburban space. Three essays respond to the fractured process of translation that has come to define the territory of suburbia. Liam Mac Mathúna outlines a history of linguistic change in the Dublin area, describing how preceding eras of colonisations and cultures have renamed, subverted, and built upon a place and its people. Emma Geoghegan documents the absence of a vocabulary in both the imagination and critique of space on the urban-rural fringe, suggesting that a consideration of this landscape as an independent territory might begin a means of understanding its unique conditions. Isobel Ní Riain reveals how a reading of place-names, in the now suburbanised area of Little Island on the edge of Cork city, can tell of a long history of occupation; one whose built form is often subsumed by the office parks and semi-ds of the immediate present.

language, suburbia, placenames, etymology, Gaeilge, Gaelic, Irish, logainmeacha, Báile Átha Cliath, Corcaigh, Molesworth Street, Fairview, Bailte Fearainn an Oileáin Bhig, landscape, territory, an tír gan ainm

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2ha: the journal of suburban design #03

2013
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Andrew Clancy, Michael K. Hayes, Colin McDonnell, Ciara McMahon.
Authors: Andrew Clancy, Michael K. Hayes, Colin McDonnell, Ciara McMahon.
2ha: the journal of suburban design
August 2, 2022
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2ha #03 explores the relationship between suburban morphology and public spaces. Three essays observe existing conditions and propose an architectural response. A fourth and final essay describes a real intervention which deals with conceptions of public and private in suburbia.

2ha #03 explores the relationship between suburban morphology and public spaces. Three essays observe existing conditions and propose an architectural response. A fourth and final essay describes a real intervention which deals with conceptions of public and private in suburbia. Michael Hayes begins with 'The Contemporary Commons'. Here, suburbia is perceived as a space that is either maligned or overlooked. In the left-over and oddly-shaped green spaces of the housing estate may lie the greatest opportunity for the civic in suburban life. Andrew Clancy presents 'Marginalia'. Among the landscape of Dublin's suburban coastline is an artificial topography made of commuter railways, by-passing roads and the ambiguous space left between. Colin McDonnell produces a spatial analysis of the suburbs entitled 'Pieces of Suburbia'. In reading the existing fabric as elements of field, point, and line, an alternative approach to a suburban architecture might develop. Ciara McMahon reflects on her practice 'deAppendix', a doctor's surgery and public gallery located in a Dublin housing estate. The project reassesses ideas of publicness/privacy and programmatic preconceptions within a suburban community.

public space, suburbia, civic space, margins, railway, infrastructure, urban design, architecture, Dún Laoghaire, Booterstown, Williamstown, Blackrock, commons, marginalia, deappendix, a no-place like home

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Free Market News

2018
Editors: Jeffrey Bolhuis, Jo Anne Butler, Miriam Delaney, Tara Kennedy, Laurence Lord, Orla Murphy.
Authors: Colin Barrett, Pat Boran, Philip Crowe, Roz Crowley, Deirdre Cunningham, Pat Dargan, Laura Dixon, Jane Feighery, Trevor Finnegan, Seán Harrington, Alison Harvey, Livia Hurley, Philip Jackson, Hendrik van der Kamp, Paul Keane, Hollie Kearns, Rob Kitchin, Paul Knox, Whitney Kimball Coe, Rosie Lynch, Heike Mayer, Tim Marema, John McAuliffe, Frank McDonald, Colm Murray, Mark Pimlott, Rachel Quednau, Siobhán Sexton, Gráinne Shaffrey; Dominic Stevens, Paul Tierney, Giulia Vallone, Rosie Webb, Mark Wickham.
August 15, 2022
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Free Market News is a study of market towns in Ireland, featuring a collection of essays from a broad range of experts on the past, present, and future of these small-scale settlements. The book was published as part of Free Market, the Irish Pavilion at La Biennale di Venezia 2018.

‘Free Market News’ is a study of market towns in Ireland, featuring a collection of essays from a broad range of experts on the past, present, and future of these small-scale settlements. The book was published as part of Free Market, the Irish Pavilion at La Biennale di Venezia 2018.

market, town, public square, trade, local, village, regeneration, urbanism, urban design, rural, Ireland, morphology, settlement, tradition, conservation, planning, Small town life; Back to the future for town square; The demise of the Irish market house; The morphology and form of the Irish market town; Ballinrobe Market House; Macroom Mountain Dew Festival; OutType: The shopfronts of Irish towns and villages; Redesigned public spaces in Clonakilty provide vital lessons in collaborative place-making; Checking the pulse of Ireland's historic towns; RIAI Town Toolkit: making places for people; Developing an app for land use surveys; Network of walled towns fosters twin aims of conservation and economic growth; Action needed to address the impact of rural housing on towns; The future of rural towns in Ireland; The clearing; The shape of towns - Clones, Athy and Inistioge; The Irish town, and time; Planning and Irish towns; The town in Irish literature; A day in the life of a town; Small town revival in the age of globalisation; Making small towns strong again; The Daily Yonder - a newspaper that is connecting rural communities; New ways for towns to adapt consiered at Callan Workhouse; Love lost to Longford; A new model for community bookshops; Athenry for Apple; A meeting at the market; Ballymahon market house: A modern day agora; Immigrants open shops; Extract from The Clancy Kid; Market day; Rural by choice: yoga nights at the Art & Frame

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Architecture Ireland 303

2019
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
September 22, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #303 focuses on the theme of ‘health and wellbeing’.

An architecture of health, ‘helping Ireland to help Herself’: A Therapeutic Place at Peamount Sanatorium (1912-1940), The Ethics of Healthcare Architecture, Rethinking Mental Health in Architecture, Cure, Care, and Containment, Universal Design and Wellbeing, Working Together to Design Healthier Communities, Architecture News, RIAI news, Interview with Odile Decq, Product News, Turning the page, Regarding the IAF, Summary Review of BS 8300:2018, Central Park, Blackrock, Novation of Contracts in Construction, On Inis Oírr, Book review: Project Interrupted, The San Siro, Melbourne x5, Obituary - Mary Carroll, Pamela Johnson, Nightingale Housing, RMIT Design Hub, MPavilion, KeepCup, Escher x Nendo
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Architecture Ireland 304

2019
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
September 22, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #304 focuses on the theme of ‘local authority’.

An opportunity to make home, Supporting governance through research - The SAUL Intelligence Unit, About town - An interview with Orla Murphy and Miriam Delaney of Free Market, Digital public participation - Understanding perceptions of landscape in North West Ireland, The process of placemaking- An account of College Green, Dublin, Creating and using datasets on vacancy, The design of local governance - Municipal structures and the potential role of spatial thinking, Designing data - Architectural practice and building information modelling, Crafting and grafting - a model for collective architecture, Masters Field Student Accommodation, An update on construction law, Templecarrig, Dublin’s Bourgeois Homes, The beauty of the ordinary, Space of no use, Architecture in the expanded field, An architecture that speaks for itself, My writing space, front portico, Emo Court, Arthur and John Williamson, 1822, Obituary: Kevin Roche, Susan Galavan, Peter Barber Architects, Aristide Antonas, Prof. Gary Boyd, Dorte Mandrup, Arthur and John Williamson, Niall McLaughlin Architects
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Architecture Ireland 305

2019
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
September 22, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #305 focuses on the theme of ‘colour’.

Appropriate colours, ‘A house that is completely white looks like a cream jug’ - Le Corbusier’s colour scheme at Maison La Roche-Jeanneret (1923-25), A kaleidoscopic architecture, Close reading through colour, Urban colour gestalt and chromatic entropy, Achieving quality through smart procurement - An interview with RIAI CEO Kathryn Meghen, Rethinking the crit - A new pedagogy in architectural education, Professional indemnity insurance, RIAI Architecture Awards 2019, RIAI Silver Medal for Housing, RIAI and OPW design competition for a commemorative bridge at the Irish War Memorial Gardens, Ballyless is not Ballymore - A review of the RIAI and DHPLG National Housing Conference 2019, City as sponge - De Urbanisten, Architectural behaviorology, Venice to Cork and back - Close Encounter: Meetings with Remarkable Buildings, Mallow Union Workhouse, George Wilkinson, 1839, Atelier Bow-Wow, De Urbanisten
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Architecture Ireland 306

2019
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
September 21, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #307 focuses on the city of Waterford.

Patterns of space: Understanding Waterford’s urban fabric, A warehouse of ideas: The role of a school of architecture in the city, Generating urban life: Retail, culture and inhabitation, The Waterford region - How spatial thinking is shaping the country’s towns, A disruptive tradition - Waterford as a university city, Home and back again, Framework for living/thinking - On drawing as a springboard into practise, Merrion Cricket Pavilion, Ballsbridge, Policies for practise - An interview with Martin Donnelly, The workshop as a pedagogical model, What is a ‘claims made’ policy, An international context for the practise of architecture, Carlo Scarpa and Castelvecchio Revisited, Correspondence, Between nature and architecture, One matter, two minds, CoHousing Here, In her place, Complex harmonies, Creating places for people - The RIAI Town and Village toolkit, St Mary’s Parish Church, Crumlin, Richard Murphy, Martin Donnelly, Thomas O’Brien, David Leech, Sou Fujimoto, McCullough Mulvin Architects, Shaffrey Architects, McDonnell and Dixon
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Architecture Ireland 307

2019
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
September 21, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #307 focuses on the theme of ‘gender’.

Practising in plain sight: Celebrating the first women architects, Gender in spatial planning: From feminist urbanism to fair-shared city, Making our place: Introducing lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender geographies, RIAI Women in Architecture 2019: An Interview with Sheila O’Donnell, Materialtiy and masculinity: ‘Ordinary’ men and interior design, A portrait of domesticity, Climate Change | Housing | Placemaking - RIAI Conference 2019, Architecture + Building Expo, Tabharfaimíd féin an samhradh linn - Remembering Sarah Cogan (1968-2019), Looking and reflecting: Recalling Mies van der Rohe on the fiftieth anniversary of his death, Woodlawn House, Dublin, Carson & Crushell Architects, A pair of us in it, Teaching, type and topography: An Interview with Simply Architecture, The Meditation Act 2017, Hospital visit/revisit, a e i o u: watercolours by Tom de Paor, Marion Mahony Griffin: Discuss, The relationship between a person and an architecture, Taoiseach’s Residence and State Guest House (competition), Simply Architecture, Manisha Shodhan Basu, Tom de Paor, Eileen Grey, Eleanor Butler, Florence Fulton Hobson, Máirín Hope, Kathleen Carroll, Anne (Nancy) Strahan, Mary Doyle, Maura Shaffrey, Deirdre O’Connor, Arthur Gibson
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Architecture Ireland 308

2019
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
September 21, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #308 focuses on the theme of ‘tenure and type’.

McGarry Ní Éanaigh Architects, Scoil Uí Mhuirí, Dunleer, Platform, Temporary tenures: The emergence of purpose-built student accommodation, Working for all: Why Ireland needs cost-rental municipal housing as infrastructure, Ideals and necessities: The potential for alternative tenures to shape new housing typologies, Tenured urbanism: Addressing dysfunctional housing provision through tailored tenures, Sustainable urban housing? An analysis of the current spatial guidelines, The Homestead: The basic building block of a new type of suburbia, Architects Declare Ireland, RIAI Silver Medal for Conservation, RIAI Student Awards 2019, Interior Architecture & Design Awards 2019, Architects’ Choice Award 2019, All of these things I do know, I learned then, Detail, Public CoLab 2018: Enlivening the riverfront in Derry-Londonderry, Sustainable apartment living for Ireland: A report on Owners’ Management Companies, Foreign Correspondence, Architectural naivety, The joyful ruin, RIAI Conference 2019, Being there, John Tuomey, Andrew Clancy, Cian Deegan, Lisa Godson, Shelley McNamara, Manon Mallord, Fala Atelier, Studio Muoto, Eric Tai, Alannah O’Reilly, Clodagh Coughlan, Megan Quirey, William Fogerty, 1867
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Architecture Ireland 309

2020
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
September 20, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #310 focuses on the theme of ‘obsolescence’.

Conceptions of change: An architectural history of obsolescence, Calculating the cost of building: Obsolescence, architecture and the climate crisis, Thinking about the future: Designing buildings for retrofit, Non-linear thinking: Obsolescence within a circular built environment, Expiry date unknown: The precious persistence of Phibsboro Centre, Detail: Bear Market Coffee, DUA, Flexibility and workplace resilience, That moment between the complexities of the past and an unknown future, A return to ‘happy mistakes’: How 3D printing can influence the architectural design process, Housing, Architecture, and the Edge Condition: Dublin is Building, 1935-1975, Housing in Ireland: The A-Z guide, Eutopian Worlds, Tactful Confidence, Keeping Ireland Modern, Architecture as a story-telling art, Early Buildings Conference, Brutal(ist) Nostalgia, Poetic Pragmatism, RIAI Gandon Medal, Learning from Peter Rice: Reflections on a collaborative student project, Measuring embodied carbon: Translating information into action, Between Gandon and Grafton, Premises for Mr R.J Duggan: no.32 Dame Street Dublin, David Adjaye, Ellen Rowley, Traumnouvelle, Lorcan Sirr, Johansen Skovsted Arkitekter
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Empirical: 2019-2020

2021
Editor: Kirk McCormack.
September 7, 2022
Journal
€ 11.00 EUR

Empirical is an annual architectural research journal by TU Dublin architectural technology students exploring environmental design, digitalisation, materials, and building performance.

carbon reduction research, building materials research, building accessibility research, building envelope research, building refurbishment research, design for disassembly research, building pathology research, building environment research, window and fenestration research, BSc (Hons) Architectural Technology programme, DSA, Digital Calculation, Life Cycle Analysis, Building Information Modelling (BIM), Prototype Testing, Calibrated and Guarded Hot Box Testing, Diferential scanning calorimetry (DSC), Multi-scale heat fow analysis, User Experience Role Play, Case Study, Field Observation, Structured Interview, Digital Simulation (Psi Term 2D and 3D), BS/ EN Test Method, Cost Optimality Calculation, Laboratory Testing, Scripting / Coding, Structured Literature Review, Daylighting Simulation Sofware, TU Dublin, Architectural Technology
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Architecture Ireland 310

2020
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
September 7, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #310 focuses on the theme of ‘play’.

Architectural Farm, Fernhill creative play: A child-led approach to designing for play, Playful playmaking: How to engage and spark collaboration in the design of public space, Rediscovering the city: How children use and perceive the urban public realm, This being where we play: A programme for reimagining Liberty Park, The changing face of play in the city, We are simply recreating things we enjoyed, so that somebody else might enjoy them, Managing your business in a time of global crisis, The non-material subject matter of architectural design, The architect as an expert witness, Micro-topographies and movement: How architects can learn from skateboarding, Dixon Jones 2: Buildings and Projects 1998-2019, A Real Living Contact with the Things Themselves, Curatorial endeavour, The strange death of architectural criticism, Urban morphology and design intuition, Hole in the wall blues, Humanism, craft, and generosity, A Playful City, Ian Latham, Irénée Scalbert, Hall McKnight, Catherine Slessor, Karl Kropf, Iveagh Play Centre, McDonnell and Reid
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Architecture Ireland 311

2020
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
August 11, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #311 focuses on the theme of 'data'.

Entanglement: An interview with Fiona McDermott and Clare Lyster of Annex; Realer than fiction: Thoughts on the production of physical and digital space; The future of the library: Thoughts on the production of physical and digital space; A machine for living in: The implications of smart home technology in domestic space; Magic and metaphysics: House space is produced in the digital age; so near / so far; Reflections on the present and future impact of COVID-19 on architectural practise; The architecture of a pandemic; Lost in Zoom; Transitioning back to the workplace; Understanding the value of good communications; I think that there’s something that has resonated my whole career: the fact that an architect isn’t just designing a building; Home: why public housing is the answer; Just transition, Remembering Manfredi Anell; Eoin Ó Broin, 17th International Architecture Biennale, Clare White
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Architecture Ireland 312

2020
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
August 11, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #312 focuses on the theme of 'small works'.

Shane Cotter, James Casey, Liam McInerney, St John Walsh, Damien Curry, Stephen Mulhall, Thomas O’Brien, Ryan Kennihan, GKMP Architects, St Senan's Hospital, RIAI design competition: Bishop Lucey Park; You look forward to having that opportunity to build something, but for me, it opened a lot of questions about the kind of architecture I wanted to make; Coronavirus, construction disputes, and the Act; Aligning an architectural curriculum to the future; Urban elegance or architectural rubbish? Changing perceptions of the Georgian Dublin town house; Irish Housing Design 1950-1980: Out of the Ordinary; All that a space cannot live without; Perspective sketch of Callan Park War Memorial, Raymond McGrath, 1925
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Architecture Ireland 313

2020
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
August 11, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #313 focuses on the city of Limerick.

Settlement, building, segregation: A history of Limerick city, Fundamental base: Thinking of the city from the ground up, Urban innovation: Realising the potential of Limerick’s Georgian neighbourhood, +Limerick: Innovation and infrastructure in the positive energy city, Many Limericks: The edge of the city, From Mellick to Bohane: Limerick and its literature, Ireland House Tokyo competition, Remembering Brian Hogan, Remembering Ian Campbell, Setting the scene, Future proofing your business for the ‘blended workplace’ of the future, Open Heart City, The Construction Contracts Act 2013 and insolvency: will they work together?, Publication of sanction decision, Space for Architecture: the work of O’Donnell + Tuomey, Cork: City and County, RIAI Women in Architecture 2020, Making space happen
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Architecture Ireland 314

2020
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
August 16, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #314 focuses on the theme of 'leisure'.

The architect as translator or transformer, Out at sea: A history of Dublin’s coastal baths, Holiday camps: New leisure spaces for the mobile fraternity, Housing on holidays: Denis Anderson’s Castlepark, A typology of tourism: The development of the visitor centre in Irish architecture, RIAI Architecture Awards 2020, RIAI Student Awards 2020, RIAI / Architecture Ireland Future Award 2020, Remembering Declan Grehan, Remembering John O’Reilly, Research by design: An interview with Hugh Campbell on his first five years in practise, Construction dispute nomination: emerging trends, Sonic works: On the intersection between art and architecture, Fiction and reflection: The roles of imagination and rumination in supporting the particulars of being an architect, Building the Irish Courthouse and Prison: A political history, 1750-1850, Transforming Towns: Designing Smaller Communities, A sense of place, All that is solid - SO-IL, A prior and present architecture - Maria Conen, A crippling lack of architecture, Open Air Theatre, Achill Island, Co. Mayo
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Architecture Ireland 318

2021
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
August 10, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #318 focuses on the city of Belfast.

9ft in common - Belfast’s hidden spaces of connection, Creed, commerce, and culture - A brief overview of Belfast’s architectural history, Nobody’s project, The need for a climate of change, Reflections from a small Belfast studio, RIAI Architecture Awards 2021, Remembering Dennis Gilbert, Ordinary buildings, well executed - An Interview with Richard Doorly MRIAI on his first five years in practise, Creating and reshaping workspaces for the next phase of COVID-19, Detail - Shandon House Dublin 7, and/or land -On the intersection between art and architecture, TGD Park M 2010 - Time for a rethink, Thinking on Paper, Urban Playground: How Child-Friendly Planning and Design Can Save Cities, Roadmapping a Viable Community-led Housing Sector for Ireland, As Found, Living Infrastructure, RIAI Women in Architecture 2021, Momentum, I am my own gift, Misfit, To be useful is to be beautiful, Bruder Klaus Chapel by Peter Zumthor - A narrative to building, Construction time again, Elmwood Presbyterian Church
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Architecture Ireland 315

2021
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
August 10, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #315 focuses on the Ireland House Tokyo architectural design competition.

Arigho Larmour Wheeler Architects, Ostick + Williams, Graeme Massie Architects, Henry J Lyons, Grafton Architects, Remembering Gus Cummins, Precision and representation - An interview with David Leech on his first five years in practice, The Construction Sector Innovation and Digital Adoption Subgroup - A progress report, Time in space - On the intersection between art and architecture, Belfield 50 - Conveying Space, Making Belfield: Space + Place at UCD, Tangled simplicity - Akihisa Hirata, RIAI Conference 2020, Two kilometres by twenty square metres, Ireland Pavilion, Osaka, Japan
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Architecture Ireland 316

2021
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
August 15, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #316 focuses on the theme of ‘value’.

A framework for our architectural future, The pursuit of place value, Demonstrating the value of architecture through post-occupancy evaluation, Ethical values in architecture, A register of shared values - The potential of alternative frameworks in public procurement, Valuing our future, Remembering John Peter Andrews, Truth, flags, and identity - On the intersection between art and architecture, Deliberation and circumstance - An interview with Tara Kennedy on her first five years in practise, The role of remote working for the future, Detail: 5CUBE, The Best Address in Town: Henrietta Street Dublin and Its First Residents 1720-80, Cork’s Modern Architect: The Work of Frank Murphy, Just designs, Thinking across scales - Lateral Office, A shelter for daydreaming, Hammam Hotel and Turkish Baths - James Adam & Sons 1922
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Architecture Ireland 317

2021
Editor: Michael K. Hayes.
August 10, 2022
Journal
€ 9.50 EUR

Architecture Ireland is the journal of the Royal Institute of the Architects of Ireland. Issue #317 focuses on the theme of ‘housing as a public good’.

Designing for the public good - embedding spatial thinking in the development process, Housing as a public asset - Valuing our social housing stock, Housing as a social good - A strategy for ending homelessness, Housing First is clear in what it requires; how does architecture help deliver? Housing as a human right - Designing for diversity, Planning for the collective good - Castle Rackrent 2.0, Remembering John Meagher, Remembering Paddy Cahill, Designing together in COVID times, Construction contracts and dispute resolution news, Ireland’s Collaborative Town Centre Health Check (CTCHC) Programme - Putting Town Centres First, Working by design - An introduction to collective bargaining, Opportunity and preparedness - An interview with Gerry Cahill on his first five years in practise, Dublin by Design: Architecture and the City, Architecture Is a Social Act, Reinventing housing, Pilgrimage church in Neviges by Gottfried Bohm - A narrative to building, I saw a vision, Design for a labourers’ cottage, Cashel Rural District Council, Co.Tipperary, Joseph Connolly
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2ha: the journal of suburban design #15

2021
Editors: Michael K. Hayes, Alan Mee. Authors: Róisín Cahill, Phoebe Eddleston, Michael K. Hayes, William Irvine, Chris Wallace.
August 2, 2022
Journal
€ 4.00 EUR

2ha #15 considers sprawl: how to define and find it, how to evaluate its impacts, and how to respond, as urban designers, to the spatial conditions that sprawl engenders.

Switzerland, Kosovo, Leopardstown Shopping Centre, Ballyogan, Naas Road Framework, Dún Laoghaire-Rathdown, suburbia, sprawl, urban design, UCD studio, suburbanisation, density, morphological districts, calculating sprawl, Parallel Sprawl, Michael McGarry, Anouk Kuitenbouwer, Valentin Kunik, Merritt Bucholz, Ballyopen, Daisy-Chain Urbanism, Dissolving Differences, Creating Connections, Collective Identity and Suburban Social Networks
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2ha: the journal of suburban design #12

2016
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Pierre Hamel, Roger Keil, Seán O'Leary, Ciarán Wallace.
August 2, 2022
Journal
€ 4.00 EUR

2ha #12 considers the power of local, national, and international governance in determining suburban morphology. Three essays focus on the multiple means by which bureaucratic structures and political ideologies control the ways, rules, and regulations in which suburban development takes place.

power, suburbia, class, Victorian Dublin, townships, urbanism, town planning, periphery, new towns, Rathmines, Pembroke, Dalkey, Kilmainham, Drumcondra, Clontarf, Kingstown, Dun Laoghaire, Ballymun, Tallaght, Shannon, Adamstown, Clongriffin, Gecekondu, Istanbul, Helsinki, Rhine Valley, Barrie, a real polis is hard to find
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2ha: the journal of suburban design #06

2014
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Susan Dawson, Nikos Magouliotis, Jim Murphy.
August 2, 2022
Journal
€ 4.00 EUR

2ha #06 considers the relationship between typology and the architecture of suburbia. Three essays respond to the evolving spatial types that define the suburbs as a coherent condition.

typology, suburbia, semi-detached, terraced, housing, Greece, Dom-ino, Adamstown, low-rise, urban design, architecture, a moveable type
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2ha: the journal of suburban design #02

2013
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Hugh Campbell, Michael K. Hayes, Martin McGagh.
August 2, 2022
Journal
€ 4.00 EUR

2ha #02 explores the relationship between photography and suburban space. Three essays respond to the intimate link between the medium of photography and the spaces we occupy.

photography, suburbia, representation, visual essay, Garry Winogrand, Stephen Shore, America, medium, technology, The Cedar Room, a machine for seeing in
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2ha: the journal of suburban design #10

2015
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Philip Lawton, Denis Linehan, Stephanie Rains.
August 2, 2022
Journal
€ 4.00 EUR

2ha #10 considers the impact of capital on the shaping of suburban space. Three essays describe how the architecture, society, and culture of a city can be influenced by the flows of finance.

capital, suburbia, money, finance, transactional urbanism, consumerism, social infrastructure, developers, REITs, IKEA, socio-spatial segregation, townships, suburban speculation, Maastricht, Cherrywood, Phnom Penh, Den Haag, Clontarf, Rathgar, Victorian Dublin, a cost for living
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2ha: the journal of suburban design #01

2013
Editor/Author: Michael K. Hayes.
August 2, 2022
Journal
€ 4.00 EUR

2ha #01 explores the potential of mapping in understanding the suburban condition.

suburbia, mapping, route, speed, movement, car-scape, walking, Goatstown, Dundrum, Dublin, a stranger in a strange land
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2ha: the journal of suburban design #07

2014
Editors: Michael K. Hayes, SET Collective. Authors: Dan Bashara, Donal Fallon, Jocelyn Szczepaniak-Gillece.
August 2, 2022
Journal
€ 4.00 EUR

2ha #07 considers the impact of cinema - as both medium and architecture - on shaping the suburban condition. Three essays respond to the temporal and physical spaces afforded by the motion picture.

cinema, suburbia, cartoons, Gala, Cabra, Savoy, Stella, Rathmines, transparency, privacy, post-war America, screen, leisure, animation, United Productions of America, a picture in motion
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2ha: the journal of suburban design #09

2015
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Geraldine Biddle Perry, Janina Gosseye, Aoibheann Ní Mhearáin, Suvi Talja.
August 2, 2022
Journal
€ 4.00 EUR

2ha #09 considers the role of leisure practices in forming the spatial order of suburban landscapes. Four essays detail the social codes, individual desires, and official policies that determine the structure of free time.

leisure, suburbia, cycling, swimming, football, amenities, pitches, greenfields, grass, identity, work, escape, 19th century, shopping centre, recreation, Middleton Hall, Westminster, Milton Keynes, Ballymun, Coolock, a field of green
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2ha: the journal of suburban design #14

2019
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Peter Dowie, Kerry Guinan, Sean Lynch, Shane Lynam.
August 2, 2022
Journal
€ 4.00 EUR

2ha #14 considers the ways in which public art is made and consumed within the suburbs. Four essays describe divergent approaches to project commissioning and implementation, highlighting the varied contexts and conditions that determine a work's lasting impact.

art, suburbia, public art, monuments, cultural regeneration, memory, sculpture, impromptu art, Ballymun, Dún Laoghaire-Rathdown, Tallaght, Corish Roundabout, Wexford, Celtic Tiger, class, an object to interest
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2ha: the journal of suburban design #13

2017
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Walter Greason, Therese Kenna, James O'Leary.
August 2, 2022
Journal
€ 4.00 EUR

2ha #13 considers the physical, legal, economic, and symbolic borders which bind our everyday definition of suburban life. Three essays outline the contested nature of this space and the multiple means of separation made for the benefit of some, to the exclusion of others.

boundary, suburbia, sectarianism, the Troubles, peace walls, thresholds, landscaping, Garden City, public realm, land ownership, race, division, Northern Ireland, Belfast, The Falls, Shankill, Frankfurt, Römerstadt, Glenmore Park, Sydney, Cork, New Jersey, Mississippi, Indiana, policy, segregation, divides, an edge over others
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2ha: the journal of suburban design #08

2014
Editors: Michael K. Hayes, DoCoMoMo Ireland. Authors: Ruth McManus, Shane O'Toole, Simon Walker.
August 2, 2022
Journal
€ 4.00 EUR

2ha #08 considers the legacy of modernism in forming the contemporary suburb. Three essays respond to the functions, scales, and personal expectations that a modern ideology makes possible.

modernism, suburbia, suburban housing, shopping centres, university campus, Stillorgan, Nenagh, UCD Belfield, Firhouse, new town, inter-war, housing, a land of tomorrows
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2ha: the journal of suburban design #04

2013
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Ray Dinh, Emma Gilleece, Laura Johnston.
August 2, 2022
Journal
€ 4.00 EUR

2ha #04 explores the relationship between history and suburban development. Three essays respond to the changing processes by which suburbia has been bought, built, and sold.

history, suburbia, landlords, housing estates, Sloperton, Darndale, Corbally, Limerick, ground rent, Lords of the Soil, 19th century, 20th century, modernism, a foreign country, we do things differently here
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2ha: the journal of suburban design #11

2015
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Guest Editors: René Boer, Michiel van Iersel, Mark Minkjan.
August 2, 2022
Journal
€ 4.00 EUR

2ha #11 considers the idea of architectural failure in the popular perception of suburban worlds.

failure, suburbia, decentralisation, supply chains, globalisation, urban sprawl, morphology, Arcadia, American dream, a state of a nation
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2ha: the journal of suburban design #05

2013
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Emma Geoghegan, Liam Mac Mathúna, Isobel Ní Riain.
August 2, 2022
Journal
€ 4.00 EUR

2ha #05 considers the relationship between language and suburban space. Three essays respond to the fractured process of translation that has come to define the territory of suburbia.

language, suburbia, placenames, etymology, Gaeilge, Gaelic, Irish, logainmeacha, Báile Átha Cliath, Corcaigh, Molesworth Street, Fairview, Bailte Fearainn an Oileáin Bhig, landscape, territory, an tír gan ainm
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2ha: the journal of suburban design #03

2013
Editor: Michael K. Hayes. Authors: Andrew Clancy, Michael K. Hayes, Colin McDonnell, Ciara McMahon.
August 2, 2022
Journal
€ 4.00 EUR

2ha #03 explores the relationship between suburban morphology and public spaces. Three essays observe existing conditions and propose an architectural response. A fourth and final essay describes a real intervention which deals with conceptions of public and private in suburbia.

public space, suburbia, civic space, margins, railway, infrastructure, urban design, architecture, Dún Laoghaire, Booterstown, Williamstown, Blackrock, commons, marginalia, deappendix, a no-place like home
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Celebrating Pugin

2012
Editor: Colum O'Riordan. Author: Roderick O'Donnell.
April 7, 2022
Book
€ 10.00 EUR

Celebrating Pugin features a selection of drawings by 19th-century architect A. W. N. Pugin, displayed as part of an exhibition in the Irish Architectural Archive marking the bicentenary of his birth. The book also includes an essay by Roderick O'Donnell providing an overview on the role of Pugin in Ireland.

Pugin, Gothic Revival, Victorian, ecclesiastical, cathedral, library, Church of St Sebald, Nuremberg, Church of St Lawrence, drawing, architecture, portfolio
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House and Home

2016
Editor: Colum O'Riordan.
August 15, 2022
Book
€ 10.00 EUR

House and Home features over forty original architectural drawings, as well as publications, models and photographs, for residential projects in Ireland. Reflecting the chronological spread of the Irish Architectural Archive’s holdings, the works range from the mid 18th century to the late 20th.

residential, housing, home, domestic, country house, history, architecture, thatched cottages, suburban semi-Ds, one-off bungalows, blocks of flats, Francis Johnston, Charles Geoghegan, Joseph Connolly, Desmond FitzGerald, Donal O’Neill Flanagan, Jack O’Hare, Jacques Gabriel Huquier, Joseph Jarratt, Isaac Ware, Edward Miller, James Gandon, Charles William Bury, John Bowden, William Murray, Lucy Edgeworth, William Vitruvius Morrison, Daniel Robertson, Sandham Symes, Thomas Christopher Antisell, Axel Haig, Alfred Gresham Jones, Charles Ashworth, Robert J. Stirling, Henry Sibthorpe and Son, Ashlin and Coleman, McDonnell and Dixon, William Mitchell and Sons, Ralph Henry Byrne, W. H. Byrne, Michael Scott, Higginbottom and Stafford, Buckley and O'Gorman, Dublin Housing Inquiry, Noel Moffett, Frank Gibney, Hugh Doran, Aoghagan Brioscú, John L. Griffith, National Building Agency, Jack Fitzzimons, Robin Walker, Arthur Gibney, Simon J. Kelly, Raymond MacDonnell
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Free Market News

2018
Editors: Jeffrey Bolhuis, Jo Anne Butler, Miriam Delaney, Tara Kennedy, Laurence Lord, Orla Murphy.
August 15, 2022
Book
€ 0.00 EUR

Free Market News is a study of market towns in Ireland, featuring a collection of essays from a broad range of experts on the past, present, and future of these small-scale settlements. The book was published as part of Free Market, the Irish Pavilion at La Biennale di Venezia 2018.

market, town, public square, trade, local, village, regeneration, urbanism, urban design, rural, Ireland, morphology, settlement, tradition, conservation, planning, Small town life; Back to the future for town square; The demise of the Irish market house; The morphology and form of the Irish market town; Ballinrobe Market House; Macroom Mountain Dew Festival; OutType: The shopfronts of Irish towns and villages; Redesigned public spaces in Clonakilty provide vital lessons in collaborative place-making; Checking the pulse of Ireland's historic towns; RIAI Town Toolkit: making places for people; Developing an app for land use surveys; Network of walled towns fosters twin aims of conservation and economic growth; Action needed to address the impact of rural housing on towns; The future of rural towns in Ireland; The clearing; The shape of towns - Clones, Athy and Inistioge; The Irish town, and time; Planning and Irish towns; The town in Irish literature; A day in the life of a town; Small town revival in the age of globalisation; Making small towns strong again; The Daily Yonder - a newspaper that is connecting rural communities; New ways for towns to adapt consiered at Callan Workhouse; Love lost to Longford; A new model for community bookshops; Athenry for Apple; A meeting at the market; Ballymahon market house: A modern day agora; Immigrants open shops; Extract from The Clancy Kid; Market day; Rural by choice: yoga nights at the Art & Frame
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