There’s more than one route into studying in our creative community. From Evening & Saturday Courses, to Foundation and BA courses, to research degrees, you’ll find a path through AUB that suits you. Simply select the course level you’d like to study.
Jacob Palmer – BA (Hons) Architecture
Play is an important part of human development and Jacob has created a system and game where children can interact and create architecture through blocks, pieces and colour. Jacob identified architect Frank Gehry who also utilises play, with the Guggenheim, Bilbao and Disney Concert Hall, Los Angeles being recognisably playful in both appearance and design.
Oddur Gunnarsson Bauer – BA (Hons) Architecture
With an interest in music, sound and place Oddur has created research work based on Guy Debord and Pyschogeography by composing ambient and direct sounds and music from Iceland and the UK.
Elizabeth Winchester – BA (Hons) Architecture
Legibility is important to the architect Richard Rogers of Rogers Stirk Harbour + Partners. With renowned buildings like Centre Pompidou, Paris and Lloyds in London, Elizabeth became fascinated by the theory of legible architecture where you can tangibly grasp how a building is designed and made through its structure and materials. By writing a series of essays and creating new photography of Lloyds after inspiration from Irene Kung, Elizabeth is discovering the importance of legibility in her architecture.
Anete Egle – BA (Hons) Architecture
Anete researched biological systems and their intrinsic qualities within urban contexts such as cities and towns. Her research has informed third year work into experimentation with biological and crystal use in structures to inform materials and possible spaces that counteract the traditional square grid and forms that architecture normally employs in its expression.
Adam Radwanski – BA (Hons) Architecture
Materials, assembly, disassembly and a rigorous working practice has enabled Adam to research and craft new sound spaces using timber and other reclaimed materials.