|Not available in 2017||UWA (Perth)||Face to face|
||This unit provides experienced professional guidance for students to apply their practical skills in conservation planning to an individual research project involving the adaptation of significant places to suit new uses. Student research begins by studying a range of adaptive reuse projects carried out on significant buildings in Western Australia, examining the key issues involved in this kind of conservation practice, and assessing their success in conserving significance and extending the useful life of these places. This is followed by a main research project, building on a subject place for which a conservation plan has been prepared in a previous unit, to propose an appropriate adaptive reuse strategy for that place, develop it to sketch-design stage for client and planning approval, and prepare an outline scope of work with preliminary estimates of cost.|
||Students are able to (1) understand, identify and discuss key issues in the application of conservation principles to projects involving the adaptation of significant places for new uses; and (2) apply this understanding and demonstrate a professional level of skill in the development of an individual adaptive reuse project.|
||Typically this unit is assessed in the following ways: (1) minor survey report; and (2) major assignment. Further information is available in the unit outline.|
Supplementary assessment is not available in this unit.
||Dr Ingrid van Bremen|
|Prerequisites: ARCT5583 Introduction to Architectural Conservation (formerly ARCT5583 Heritage and Conservation) or ARCT5505 Conservation in Cultural Landscapes, Historic Towns and Urban Precincts; and ARCT5506 Conservation Planning in Practice|
||meetings with supervisors: typically 1 hour per week|
- The availability of units in Semester 1, 2, etc. was correct at the time of publication but may be subject to change.
- All students are responsible for identifying when they need assistance to improve their academic learning, research, English language and numeracy skills; seeking out the services and resources available to help them; and applying what they learn. Students are encouraged to register for free online support through GETSmart; to help themselves to the extensive range of resources on UWA's STUDYSmarter website; and to participate in WRITESmart and (ma+hs)Smart drop-ins and workshops.
- Books and other material wherever listed may be subject to change. Book lists relating to 'Preliminary reading', 'Recommended reading' and 'Textbooks' are, in most cases, available at the University Co-operative Bookshop (from early January) and appropriate administrative offices for students to consult. Where texts are listed in the unit description above, an asterisk (*) indicates that the book is available in paperback.