Exclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E Architecture       Led by founders Broderick Ely, Jonathon Boucher and Andrew Piva, the B.E Architecture team is a young, dynamic and multicultural team with a range of personal interests and expertise. The company's members work closely with their clients, builders and individual contractors to ensure that the building expresses to the client what it is built for and where it needs to be. The design is quiet but strong, creating a response that is appropriate to its surroundings and focusing on materials, ensuring that the project will continue to improve over time.
Exclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E Architecture Yinji: What is the background of the three founders establishing B.E Architecture? What are the areas of mutual responsibility? Future orientation?
Broderick Ely / Design Director
As Design Director of B.E Architecture, Broderick combines creative design ideas with a highly hands-on approach to create buildings with character. Broderick is continually researching and developing new concepts and design solutions that express the interests of our clients by integrating innovative technologies as well as time-honoured building techniques. He is active in the fine arts community in Australia and abroad, often curating and commissioning significant works of art into B.E’s projects.
Jonathon Boucher / Director
Co-Founder and Director of B.E Architecture, Jonathon is an experienced architect with a thorough understanding of the design process and ability to engage key stakeholders and councils. His ability to work seamlessly across design, planning and contract administration set him apart from most architects and to make visionary projects a reality even within strict constraints. Jonathon is an active member of the AIA(Australian Institute of Architects)and an important mentor to those in the team
Andrew Piva / Director
With more than 15 years at B.E Architecture, Andrew has helped develop the company’s design standards and is responsible for quality assurance to ensure project outcomes. Andrew is highly involved in the design process working collaboratively with clients in the briefing process, developing design schemes and overseeing construction to ensure the expectations are met. With a broad knowledge of materiality, furnishings, and fabrication, he leads project teams with a holistic approach.
Yinji: What is the current team size of B.E Architecture? How to complete the coordination of architecture, landscape, interior decoration, furniture, and lighting?
B.E Architecture:Team size-14. Be Architecture have 25 years of experience in integrating architecture, landscape, interior decoration, furniture and lighting. We have developed a team and the experience to be highly skilled in all of the above disciplines. We have produced one off lighting pieces for many clients have actively designed and produced furniture pieces out of timber, steel, concrete and acrylic. If the client’s need s cannot be met, we will design something one off for the project and manage production. Many of our projects have their own one-off designed baths and basins. Our clients get to enjoy gardens and courtyards that respond to the architecture designed by us in house.
Yinji:What is the design concept advocated by B.E Architecture?
B.E Architecture:Our projects are deeply grounded in understanding context and user experience. The designs are quiet, yet strong, creating a response that is appropriate to its surroundings with attention to materiality that ensures projects will continue to improve over time. The firm’s experience in creating sophisticated, timeless architecture has earned them the respect from peers, and more importantly from our clients.Exclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E Architecture
Yinji: How do you see the future trend of Australian housing? Under the influence of the epidemic, will the lifestyle advocated by designers change?
B.E Architecture:The future trend may well be that people appreciate and respect their homes more due to the part that they may play in assisting the receding of the epidemic.as the house becomes the focus of life and work. With the office and the shopping mall potentiallyless important. We could see housing re booting and houses becoming actively .Again, the centre of values, rituals, culture and activities within the community stay. The skill will be to provide designs that allow for these potential enhanced interests in the home.Exclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E Architecture
Yinji: Have you contacted Chinese owners before? Have you paid attention to the status quo of design in China? How do you see the difference between Chinese and Australian design?
B.E Architecture:We have designed houses for many Chinese clients over more than 20 years with the key characteristic being that Chinese clients seek a sense of balance and harmony in a house design. A house that has a good sense of feng shui principals plus being very protective with multiple gardens, courtyard and specifical landscape design. The kitchens and living and dining spaces must be highly resolved exquisitely designed plus eminently practical.
       On a global sense there is really now only one playing field of design so the difference in 2021 is getting blurred between architectural design in both countries. References to regional architecture still exist in both counties as does pure modern design. The aspirations of clients and the architecture is not dis similar in both China and Australia – a quality house is a quality house no matter where it is.
       However, if you are designing a house in the tropical climates of China or Australia that will be vastly different to a house design in the more temperate regions of both countries.Good design will always answer the questions posed by the site, the climate and the client not the country.Exclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E ArchitectureExclusive Interview With Australian Design B.E Architecture

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