Waugh Thistleton Shoreditch Architects, Building Photos, Architecture Office, Design Project News

Waugh Thistleton Architects

Contemporary Architect Practice London, England, UK Design Firm Information

post updated 28 October 2021

Waugh Thistleton Architects News

Waugh Thistleton Architects News

COP26 Wood for Good conference at Construction Scotland Innovation Centre, Scotland, UK
Industry-leading event on sustainable timber construction in Scotland: Andrew Waugh – co-founder of Waugh Thistleton Architects and a pioneer of low-carbon design – will share his vision with delegates:
COP26 Wood for Good conference

26 May 2018
Bushey Cemetery is a RIBA East Awards Winner in 2018

Bushey Cemetery, Hertfordshire, England, UK
Bushey Cemetery design by Waugh Thistleton, Shoreditch Architects
photo © Lewis Kahn

RIBA East Awards Winners 2018

28 Mar 2018
RIBA East Awards Shortlist 2018
Bushey Cemetery, Herts, is one of nineteen buildings shortlisted for RIBA East 2018 regional awards:

RIBA East Awards Shortlist in 2018

page updated Sep 26, 2017

Featured Building by Waugh Thistleton, alphabetical:

Stadthaus, 24 Murray Grove, London, England, UK
Date built: 2009
Stadthaus Murray Grove Housing design by Waugh Thistleton Architects
photo : Will Pryce
Murray Grove Housing
Constructed entirely in timber, the nine-storey Stadthaus is the tallest timber residential building in the world. Comprising private units for housebuilder Telford Homes and affordable housing for social housing provider Metropolitan Housing Trust, Stadthaus provides twenty-nine apartments.

The building has been assembled using a cross-laminated timber panel system and is akin to jumbo plywood, arriving on site in panels up to 13m in length. This is the first building in the world of this height to construct not only load-bearing walls and floor slabs but also stair and lift cores entirely from timber.

More architecture projects by Waugh Thistleton online soon

Location: 74 Paul St, Shoreditch, London EC2A 4NA , England, UK

London Architects Practice Information

Architect studio based in Shoreditch, East London, England, UK

London Architects Practice

This Shoreditch Architects firm was established in 1997, is an architecture practice based in Shoreditch. They strive to make beautiful, intellectually rigorous, environmentally responsible architecture; responsive to client, context and brief.

Projects range from high-rise housing, through to mixed-use, public, and commercial buildings.

Clients include Housing Associations, Local Authorities, Artists, Synagogues and Cinemas.

Andrew Waugh and Anthony Thistleton met at university in 1991. They shared a sense of humour and many of the same views fundamentally, but not exclusively, on architecture. Conveniently complementary in their skill sets, the pair set up practice together in 1997.

Eighteen years on, this British architecture practice has established an international reputation for their beautiful buildings. The Shoreditch design practice has a long-standing aim to prove that intellectually rigorous architecture does not need to come at the expense of accessibility.
source: http://www.waughthistleton.com/profile/

Website: www.waughthistleton.com

London Architectural Designs

London Architecture Designs – chronological list

London Architect – design practice listing on e-architect

London Architecture Designs – architectural selection below:

Houses of Parliament Restoration and Renewal Programme
Palace of Westminster building viewed across the River Thames
photograph © UK Parliament
Houses of Parliament Restoration and Renewal

King’s Cross Sports Hall
Architects: Bennetts Associates
Kings Cross Sports Hall London Building
photo © John Sturrock
King’s Cross Sports Hall Building

New Architectural Designs

Modern Architecture

English Architecture

Architecture Studios

SANAA Architects

The Scalpel
Design: Kohn Pederson Fox – KPF
The Scalpel Tower Lime Street
image courtesy of the architects
The Scalpel City of London Skyscraper

Comments / photos for the Waugh Thistleton Architects page welcome