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‘How can we use architecture to communicate global environmental issues to our
communities?’

Corus Undergraduate Architects Award
Brief 2006

The Eighteenth Corus Undergraduate Architects Award is supportedby the Steel Construction Institute (SCI), the British Constructional Steelwork Association Limited (BCSA) and the Architect’s Journal. The competition is approved by the RIBA.
Acknowledgements
Matthew Teague, consultant architect at the Corus Construction Centre with the valuable helpof Olga Popovic Larsen, Yasmin Shariff, Christopher Nash, Ruth Slavid, Terry Raggett andBryan Avery, has prepared the brief. We are grateful to Dr David Bonnett of David BonnettArchitects for his help and advice on inclusive design issues. The competition is managedwith the assistance of the RIBA competitions office.
Introduction
The world is in turmoil. Repeated studies over the past twenty years have highlighted thedangers of global warming, ozone depletion and the plundering of natural resources. Variousprotocols and treaties have been signed yet still there is no consensus on how to combat thevarious threats that altered weather patterns may pose, or even if a long-term threat exists atall.
What is clear however is that knowledge equals power. Empowered people campaigning andlobbying for change can influence governments and corporations to alter their stance.
One of the most direct incentives for change is clear evidence of something affecting yourown existence. The connection between (for instance) smoking and health is well understoodand documented, as are the effects of being exposed to traffic fumes or the long-termproblems associated with dioxins and other contaminants. What is difficult to establish is the connection between a particular locale and the presence ofairborne or waterborne pollution and its source; or a response to living on a potential floodplain, and the means to do something about it.
In the book The Emergence of Chaos, Edward Lorenz explains in 1963 his thesis, which isoften referred to as ‘the butterfly effect’. In short the hypothesis asserts that a butterfly beatingits wings somewhere in the world could theoretically cause a hurricane elsewhere. Thisassertion underlines the interconnectivity of events despite the apparent chaotic relationshipbetween them, whereby a small action can have a large and completely unforeseenconsequence. How can architecture help to explain some of the challenges facing the world on a number ofconnected fronts related to Social, Economic, Environmental, and Resources issues? Howcan architecture help to stimulate grass-roots movements for change, based on the ‘GlobalProblem, Local Action’ model? ‘How can we use architecture to communicate global environmental issues to our
communities?’

In the context of architecture your entry will address one or a number of environmental issues.
The building will be a focal point for a community – you are free to choose which communityand where the building will be sited.
The building itself must be an exemplar for sustainable design using steel, a material that canbe recycled, potentially an infinite number of times. Your proposals can incorporate as manyother sustainable technologies as appropriate.
The accommodation is not a compulsory part of the brief, much will depend on the size andtype of community your building serves. It may contain meeting spaces, means of measuring,collecting and disseminating environmental data; it may serve as a hub for sustainable waysof living, or as a catalyst for change in an area affected by particular environmental problems. Brief for 2006
‘How can we use architecture to communicate global environmental issues to our
communities?’

Whatever its form, it will need to be accessible to a wide diversity of people of different agesand varying capabilities. By its inclusive design it will empower people through access toknowledge and information and will demonstrate its ability to express a common voice.
Form of submission
The submission will be required on 8 (eight) A3 sheets. These (eight) 8
sheets can be arranged separately or joint together to form two A1
sheets or a combination of both.

• Drawings should include a location/site plan • Floor plans, sections and elevations should also be provided at a scale to suit the • Landscaping details, items of street furniture etc. should be shown in an appropriate • Models, although not acceptable in themselves as part of the submission material for the judging process, may be photographed.
Drawings and photographs should be mounted on lightweight board. Perspex or glass shouldnot be used. Any entrant who is required to redraw design illustrations for publication must doso at his or her own cost.
In a change from previous years there is no requirement for a separate report. Text (if
required) should be incorporated onto the eight A3 sheets.
In addition to this, you are required to submit an electronic copy of your work on CD-ROM.
Competitors should note that, should you be selected as a prizewinner, you may beapproached to provide any additional supporting material, which you may have prepared(such as fly-throughs, videos, CD ROMs etc), as this material may be used by the organisersat the award ceremony. Any such material should be sent in with your submission and placedin a sealed envelope marked 'For the attention of Andy Graves'.
All submission items and packaging must be clearly marked with the entry reference
number. The entry reference number will be sent to you following registration for the
competition.

How to enter
To enter the competition you should complete the entry form and authorship declaration and
send it to reach Corus Undergraduate Awards Office at the address shown on the form by
Friday 2nd December 2005.
On receipt of your entry form you will be issued with an entry reference number. Thisreference number should be clearly marked on all items forming your design entry and on theoutside of the package in which your entry is submitted. No other form of identification ordistinguishing marks should appear on any part of your submission.
Any question, which competitors wish to ask, should be addressed to Corus Undergraduate
Awards, RIBA Competitions Office, 6 Melbourne Street, Leeds, LS2 7PS to arrive by Friday
9th December 2005
. An information sheet will be drawn up in answer to all questions
submitted and will be circulated to all entrants. The answers to questions shall also be
published on corusconstruction.com/ugaa and www.ribacompetitions.com. This will then form
part of the Competition Conditions. Verbal questions will not be accepted.
A successful competitor must be able to satisfy the assessors that he or she is the bona fideauthor of the design that he or she has submitted.
Brief for 2006
‘How can we use architecture to communicate global environmental issues to our
communities?’

Competitors should retain copies of the design submitted. The promoter cannot be heldresponsible for loss or damage to drawings, which may occur, either in transit or duringexhibition, storage or packing.
The promoters will notify competitors of the time and place of the design exhibition.
A design will be excluded from the competition if: • the competitor does not meet the eligibility requirements • the entry is received after the competition dates shown • the competitor in any way discloses his or her identity • the competitor attempts to influence either directly or indirectly the decision of the • in the opinion of the assessors, the design does not substantially meet the requirements of the brief or the accommodation asked for Design entries must be received by 4.30pm on Wednesday May 31st 2006.
Each competitor’s design is to be sent in a single package, carriage paid to:Corus Undergraduate Awards RIBA Competitions Office6 Melbourne StreetLeedsLS2 7PSUnited KingdomT +44 (0)113 2341335F +44 (0)113 2460744E riba.competitions@inst.riba.org Do not forget to mark the reference number on each piece of work and on the outside of thepacking.
More details of the event and copies of the brief and official registration form can be
found on the website:
www.corusconstruction.com/ugaa
Assessors
The competition will be assessed by a team of internationally renowned architects and willinclude the following representatives: • Bryan Avery of Avery Associates, Chairman of the judges • Yasmin Shariff of Dennis Sharp Associates, RIBA approved assessor • David Bonnett, David Bonnett Associates • Christopher Nash, Nicholas Grimshaw and Partners • Dr Olga Popovich Larssen, University of Sheffield • Matthew Teague, Consultant Architect at Corus Construction Centre • Winner of the 2005 Corus Undergraduate Architects Award The Awards
There will be a prize fund of £5000 for the winning schemes and an order of merit will
be indicated.

The Award Ceremony will be on Wednesday 28th June 2006 at a London venue, where the
winners of the competition will be awarded their prizes. The panel of competition assessors
will be present at this event.
Brief for 2006
‘How can we use architecture to communicate global environmental issues to our
communities?’

Eligibility for UK entrants
The competition is open to students at all British Schools of Architecture recognised by theRIBA, who, at the time of application, are participating in courses leading to Part I and Part IIexaminations and also, to students who are doing courses at recognised British Schools ofArchitecture equivalent to Part I and II and are design orientated.
Students from related disciplines may also wish to enter.
Team entries will be accepted provided that team members satisfy the requirements of thecompetition.
No member of the promoting body or the assessors, nor any partner, associate or employeeof either shall be eligible to enter the competition or to assist a competitor.
Eligibility for overseas Students
The competition is open to all students registered in a school of architecture in Europe that isrecognised by the professional body of that country. Both undergraduate (equivalent to RIBAPart I) and postgraduate (equivalent to RIBA PART II) students are eligible to enter.
Copyright
The ownership of copyright in the work of all competitors will be in accordance with theCopyright and Patent Act 1998, which states that copyright of a design rests with the author.
Ready to enter this competition?
To take part in the competition you need to register on the official registration form, which
must be sent to Corus Undergraduate Awards, RIBA Competitions Office,
6 Melbourne Street, Leeds, LS2 7PS, before Friday 2nd December 2005. A registration form
can also be completed on
Good Luck !
Brief for 2006

Source: http://www.rudi.net/files/import/documents/Brief_UGAA_2006_.pdf

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