I opened an office in the Charlestown Navy Yard in Boston in 2004. The practice is grounded in  30 years of experience with some of the most creative firms in Boston including The Architects Collaborative, founded by modernist pioneer Walter Gropius.  The work is also influenced by 10 years served as Director of the Architectural and Interior Design Thesis Programs at the Boston Architectural College.

Projects have been published in Progressive Architecture, Abitare, Domus, A+U (Tokyo),  L’Architectura, the Boston Globe (Article on Modernism in Boston), and the Wall Street Journal

ARCHITECTURE by Bob Augustine

ARCHITECTURE

110 1st Ave. #401

Navy Yard

Charlestown, MA 02129


617-242-4180

bobaugustine@mac.com

NEWS  Click to go to article about Bob Augustine’s MACINTOSH / ARCHICAD computer based architectural practice in the webzine Architosh. http://www.architosh.com/news/2006-04/2006a0424_augustine.htmlhttp://www.architosh.com/news/2006-04/2006a0424_augustine.htmlhttp://www.architosh.com/news/2006-04/2006a0424_augustine.htmlhttp://www.architosh.com/news/2006-04/2006a0424_augustine.htmlshapeimage_13_link_0shapeimage_13_link_1shapeimage_13_link_2
Click to go to BOSTON GLOBE articlehttp://www.boston.com/realestate/news/articles/2006/04/23/modern_love/?page=1http://www.boston.com/realestate/news/articles/2006/04/23/modern_love/?page=1/2006-04/2006a0424_augustine.htmlshapeimage_14_link_0
Boston Society of Architects Firm Directoryhttp://www.architects.org/directories/firm_detail.cfm?id=403691&start=1&stop=50&total=199&type=reshttp://Boston%20Society%20of%20Architects%20Firm%20Directoryshapeimage_15_link_0
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  1. Tradition Re-Invented

  2. Modern Re-Defined

Design & Building; These projects have relied on a vital collaboration between architect, client & builder. 

Designs are a part of a new movement in Boston to revitalize aging housing stock in non-traditional architectural form. "It's about putting a fresh eye to things, looking at what sustainable materials are available and how we live in our technology driven society today.” The work shows a straightforward, honest approach to materials such as copper and red cedar - something in common with traditional architecture - sheathed over exciting new forms with expansive floor plans and abundant natural light.

The work has been described as “extraordinary space wrapped in sustainable materials that weather with grace. “