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PhD in Architecture and Built Environment

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The PhD in Architecture and Built Environment at Deakin University is a program for international students, taught in English.

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📖 Introduction

Deakin University is one of Australia's new generation of universities. It is a public university in Victoria, Australia. Founded in 1974, the university was named after Alfred Deakin, the second Prime Minister of Australia. Its main campuses are in Melbourne's Burwood suburb, Geelong Waurn Ponds, Geelong Waterfront and Warrnambool, as well as the online Cloud Campus.

Deakin is well known for top quality facilities, research and teaching as well innovation and inclusiveness. Deakin University offers a personalised experience, enhanced by innovative digital engagement. With over 40 years of experience as one of Australia's leading tertiary education providers, Deakin's won numerous awards and teaches over 60,000 students each year. The university offers their students world-class programs and endless opportunities.

🏫 About Deakin University

Deakin University have a reputation for being innovative and visionary, forging new paths both locally and globally. They lead by creating opportunities to live and work in a connected, evolving world. Deakin's approach to learning puts the emphasis on practical experience and the curriculum is informed by the best in industry. Deakin University’s curriculum integrates real-world expertise with practical skills to give students a competitive edge. With hundreds of courses on offer across five great campuses and flexible study options, students can choose a course that suits their lifestyle now while pursuing their goals for the future. At Deakin University students will have experiences that will help develop them as a person. Students can get involved through more than 150 clubs and societies across all campuses, or make use of the university's wide range of student services and support.

🏠 Accommodation

You will need to book the accommodation after you have been accepted.

You can choose to live on campus or off campus in private accommodation.

How to book:

  • Make a booking online after you have been accepted (in this case please let us know your choice when you apply).
  • Register when you arrive - its not possible to reserve a room before arriving. You can arrive a few days before and book it

Application Fee:

Tuition fee:

24,065 USD per year

72,195 USD in total

❓ ✅ ❌ Entry Requirements

The minimum age is 18 and the maximum age is 40.

Minimum education level: Master's

The program is quite competitive, you need to have a high grades of Average B, 60%, or a high GPA.

All students from all countries are eligible to apply to this program.

📬 Admissions Process

3 steps to apply to a university.

Application step 1

Choose Programs

Application step 2

Apply Online

Application step 3

Please choose the programs here , "You are advised to select 2-3 programs to increase your chances of getting accepted.

Required Documents:

  • Graduation certificate
  • Passport size photo
  • Official transcript
  • Personal statement
  • English certificate (You can take the English test online)
  • Guarantor letter
  • 2 Recommendation letters
  • Research proposal

Preparing documents:

You can start your application now and send the application documents during your application. Some documents you can send later if you don’t have them right away. Some more info about preparing application documents is here

Application process:

Applying Online is simple in just a few steps. More information is available here .

The first steps are to choose the programs, pay the application fee and upload the application documents.

Once submitted to Global Admissions, we will review your application within 2-3 days and proceed to the university or ask you for further clarification

After it has been processed to the university you will receive your unique application ID from each university.

The university may contact you directly for further questions.

We will then follow up each week with the university for updates. As soon as there is any update we will let you know. If you have made other plans, decide to withdraw / change address at any time please let us know.

After you have been accepted you will receive your admissions letter electronically and asked to pay the non-refundable deposit to the university.

Once you have paid the deposit the university will issue you the admissions letter and visa form to your home country.

❓ Have a Question?

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🛏️ Accommodation

🏓 Facilities

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Ph.D. in Architecture

The PhD in Architecture (PhD-Arch) program at Carnegie Mellon advances interpretive, critical and contextual perspectives on the built environment and spatial design. The program offers students an interdisciplinary platform to investigate built environment cultures, practices and politics across a range of historical and geographical contexts.

Nida Rehman

Assistant Professor & PhD-Arch Track Chair

Nida Rehman

Program Overview

The PhD in Architecture (PhD-Arch) program at Carnegie Mellon advances interpretive, critical and contextual perspectives on the built environment and spatial design. Bringing together methods in history of architecture, urban studies, critical spatial practices, environmental humanities, digital humanities, environmental justice and community-oriented research, the program offers students an interdisciplinary platform to investigate built environment cultures, practices and politics across a range of historical and geographical contexts.

The intellectual foundation of the program is informed by Carnegie Mellon Architecture’s commitments to racial and spatial justice in architectural epistemology, pedagogy and practice. The program builds on and extends the foundational work in the school in the area of community-oriented urban design and research and is supported by the wide-ranging expertise and resources in the school and across the university, particularly in the arts and humanities.

Admission Information

Program Curriculum

Learn more about the PhD-Arch curriculum below.

PhD-Arch Curriculum

Program Faculty

For more information about the PhD-Arch program, please contact track chair Nida Rehman .

Erica Cochran Hameen

Erica Cochran Hameen

Assistant Professor, DEI Director & DDes Track Chair

Stefan Gruber

Stefan Gruber

Associate Professor, MUD Track Chair & RCI Director

Kai Gutschow

Kai Gutschow

Associate Professor & Associate Head for Design Ethics

Diane Shaw

Associate Professor

Francesca Torello

Francesca Torello

Special Faculty

Admissions Resources

Are you a current student looking for resources? Handbooks, procedures and other information can be found on the Student Resources page .

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Bachelor of Design (Architecture)

2024 deakin university handbook, course sub-headings, course overview, indicative student workload, professional recognition, career opportunities, participation requirements, mandatory student checks, fees and charges, course learning outcomes, course rules, course structure, work experience, other learning experiences.

Deakin’s Bachelor of Design (Architecture) is a path of discovery, exploring the creative possibilities of architectural design and its potential to make a positive impact on the built environment. Discover architectural ideas through cutting-edge content, develop your creativity and gain a practical understanding of the built environment and its relationship with the community through meaningful and sustainable design, from houses to high-rise projects. You will gain practical skills studying real-world projects in a studio environment and develop your ability to generate, analyse and communicate your ideas. You will learn to combine creative thinking with technical necessities and develop skills that enable you to examine and shape the places we inhabit. Gain work-ready skills in computer-aided design, drawing and digital fabrication. Want to transform your ideas into a rewarding career?

Your learning space will be second to none, with Deakin’s extensive a+b studio – an inspiring open-plan space that enables you to work collaboratively and develop your projects.

You will also have access to our purpose-built workshop, where 3D printers, laser cutters, CNC routers and traditional tools and machinery are all at hand for you to fabricate models and experiment with technology, materials and processes.

While producing design concepts, you will explore:

  • architectural history and philosophy
  • building science and the environment
  • construction technologies
  • computer-aided modelling
  • drawing and design process
  • model making
  • digital fabrications.

Enhancing your technical expertise, you will also collaborate with construction management students during your course through our unique integrated learning approach – just as you will in the real-world – ensuring you graduate with the practical and applied experience that employers value.

You can expect to engage in a range of teaching activities each week. This could include lectures, seminars, workshops, site visits and online interaction. You can refer to the individual unit details in the course structure for more information. You will also need to study and complete assessment tasks in your own time.

Undergoing regular and rigorous review processes carried out by external professional bodies means that this course maintains its quality and industry relevance.

This course also forms step one of a five-year program comprising the three year Bachelor of Design (Architecture) followed by the two year Master of Architecture .

When the five-year program has been successfully completed you have an AACA (Architects Accreditation Council of Australia) accredited academic qualification and are on your way to becoming a registered architect via any state registration boards, such as the ARBV Architects Registration Board of Victoria.

Validated and recognised by the Board of Architects Malaysia (Lembaga Arkitek Malaysia) this course is included on their List of Recognised Architectural Programmes.

Deakin architecture graduates work across the globe, from the UK, Berlin and Oslo to China, Dubai and the US. Our bachelor of Design (Architecture) graduates have pursued roles in the built environment field including:

  • 3D Architectural Modeller
  • architectural consultant or designer
  • design coordinator.

Graduates who wish to pursue a career as a registered architect can continue onto further studies in Deakin’s Master of Architecture (S700). Once you have completed postgraduate studies and gained registration to practice, you can pursue a career as a practising architect and work in private architectural firms, government organisations, property development, or other building and design fields.

Elective units may be selected that include compulsory placements, work-based training, community-based learning or collaborative research training arrangements.

Reasonable adjustments to participation and other course requirements will be made for students with a disability. More information available at Disability support services .

Any unit which contains work integrated learning, a community placement or interaction with the community may require a police check, Working with Children Check or other check.

Fees and charges vary depending on the type of fee place you hold, your course, your commencement year, the units you choose to study and their study discipline, and your study load.

Tuition fees increase at the beginning of each calendar year and all fees quoted are in Australian dollars ($AUD). Tuition fees do not include textbooks, computer equipment or software, other equipment or costs such as mandatory checks, travel and stationery.

Use the Fee estimator to see course and unit fees applicable to your course and type of place. For further information regarding tuition fees, other fees and charges, invoice due dates, withdrawal dates, payment methods visit our Current students website .

Approved by Faculty Board 27 June 2019

The course comprises a total of 24 credit points, which must include the following:

  • SRA010 Safety Induction Program (0-credit point compulsory unit)
  • DAI001 Academic Integrity Module (0-credit point compulsory unit)
  • nineteen (19) core units (22 credit points)
  • two (2) credit points of open elective units
  • no more than 10 credit points at level 1
  • six (6) credit points at level 3.

Students are required to meet the University's academic progress and conduct requirements .

Year 1 - Trimester 1

Year 1 - Trimester 2

Year 2 - Trimester 1

plus one open elective unit (one credit point)

Year 2 - Trimester 2

Year 3 - trimester 1, year 3 - trimester 2.

Select from a range of open elective units offered across many courses. In some instances you may even be able to choose elective units from a completely different discipline area (subject to meeting unit requirements).

You’ll have the opportunity to undertake a discipline-specific industry placement as part of your course. .

Other course information

Course duration

Course duration may be affected by delays in completing course requirements, such as accessing or completing work placements.

Further information

Student Central can help you with course planning, choosing the right units and explaining course rules and requirements.

  • Contact Student Central

You may choose to use one of your elective units to participate in a short-term local or international study program, tour or exchange, many of which will enhance your global architectural awareness and experience. You will also have an opportunity to contribute to the student led, designed and managed end of year curated exhibition - PaperSpace.

How Bio-Based Building Materials Are Transforming Architecture

Samples of different materials made of organic waste and fibers are arrayed on a black cloth on a table. Two hands appear in the image touching different materials.

Bio-based material samples on display at “Material Time,” Harvard GSD, April 12, 2024. All photos: Maggie Janik.

A colorful grid of bio-based tiles rests atop a black surface. Created as sustainable alternatives to products ranging from acoustic cladding to frosted glass, the tiles derive from eggshells, expired lentils, and other green waste. These palm-sized squares, despite their origins in food scraps, invite tactile investigation. The same lure emanates from a neighboring rug swatch woven from Abaca fiber; a masonry-like block composed of sugarcane; and textile strips made from apple pomace. This enticing display accompanied “ Material Time ,” a day-long symposium at the Harvard Graduate School of Design held in mid-April that explored our emerging relationship with bio-based materials.

Amelia Gan MDes ’23 organized “Material Time” in her capacity as the GSD’s 2023–24 Irving Innovation Fellow. She collaborated with Ann Whiteside , Assistant Dean for Information Studies at the GSD, and Margot Nishimura, Dean of Libraries at Rhode Island School of Design (RISD), who had previously cofounded Material Order , a knowledge-sharing resource for design materials collections in academic libraries. Conceptualizing the symposium, the three organizers identified practitioners, researchers, and educators at various stages in their careers whose work touches on design scales from microbes to building systems to outer space. The resulting discussion foregrounded the urgent need for transformations in how we think about and interact with the materials that comprise our built environment.

Three copies of a printed black-and-white pamphlet with the title "Material Time". The cover image features black dots arranged with greater density at the bottom and gradually decreasing density toward the top of the page.

Concrete, aluminum, and steel rank among the most prevalent materials in contemporary construction. They are also quite costly in terms of their environmental toll. Developed from dwindling non-renewable resources, such conventional engineered building products inflict widespread ecological harm, from their extractive, carbon-intensive manufacturing processes to their final disposal in landfills where they languish, leaching pollutants into the earth. Bio-based counterparts offer a potential alternative to these destructive materials.

In her introductory remarks to the symposium, Gan announced that the time has come for design professionals to “critically rethink our material choices.” Indeed, “the prevailing ethos, which celebrates idealized, unchanging form, finds itself at a crossroads challenged by materials sensitive to environmental changes,” Gan continued. “How do we reconsider the way we represent and construct our environment?” Fortunately, bio-based materials offer a compelling lens through which to reexamine construction techniques as well as expectations about how materials look and what they can do.

A woman in a red shirt with long dark hair speaks at a podium at the Harvard Graduate School of Design. On the screen behind her and to her right is a larger projected image of bricks in many different colors and patterns.

Consider bacterial biocement, as fabricated by Laura Maria Gonzalez, founder of Microbi Design and former researcher at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology’s Media Lab. Utilizing computational design and 3D printing, Gonzalez creates sculptural molds infused with sand and bacteria. As the microbes are fed, the mixture hardens into solid forms that, with continued nourishment, become stronger over time. If fractures occur, these living bricks heal themselves through microbial growth. They may even be programmed to signal, through a change in color, the presence of environmental toxins such as lead or arsenic. For Gonzalez, bacterial biocement promises more than a sustainable replacement for more carbon-intensive materials; it presents an opportunity to think about “how we integrate these organisms as living systems to engage more deeply with our environment.”

Paul Lewis, principal of LTL Architects and Professor at Princeton University School of Architecture, emphasized a different behavior we could seek from bio-based materials—that of performing multiple functions. As opposed to aggregated thin, lightweight, single-use products that comprise the typical modernist building section—structure, insulation, waterproofing, and so on—Lewis has experimented with using straw in bale-like configurations that act simultaneously as insulation and load-bearing structure, from which space can be carved. Lewis advocated embracing ideas that are “fundamentally at odds” with the “given values we’ve inherited from modernism,” aligning his explorations with the growing recognition that buildings as constructed throughout the past century have played a significant role in our current ecological predicament. John May , cofounder of MILLIØNS and Associate Professor of Architecture at the GSD, echoed this sentiment as he characterized the term, and the very concept of, “waste” as a vestige of a past industrial capitalist era. Rather, that which has been previously seen as waste should now be embraced as raw materials for other processes.

A man in black clothing and glasses with black frames speaks at a podium at the Harvard Graduate School of Design. Behind him and to his right is a large projected digital image of an interior space with large steps toward one side on which people sit and read.

Underscoring the significance of terminology, Lola Ben-Alon, Assistant Professor and Director of the Natural Materials Lab at Columbia Graduate School of Architecture, Planning, and Preservation (GSAPP), cautioned that “bio-based” materials are not necessarily less extractive or energy intensive than conventional materials. To ascertain environmental impact, she advocated examining a product’s entire life cycle, with a focus on a system’s inputs and outputs. “How are these bio-based materials produced?” Ben-Alon asked. “And where? What are the processes involved in the extraction of these materials? Where are they extracted? And can we pose other means or methods of locally creating these materials?” Such systems thinking—understood as a holistic approach that views component parts in relation to the broader dynamic systems to which they belong—emerged throughout the symposium.

Four people sit on chairs in the theater of the Harvard Graduate School of Design. One man on the right of the image holds a microphone.

For example, systems thinking came to the fore with Lina Ghotmeh ’s presentation, which focused on her design firm’s use of bio-sourced materials. Ghotmeh—currently Kenzo Tange Design Critic in Architecture at the GSD—featured the recently completed Hermès Maroquinerie de Louviers, a leather workshop constructed with locally manufactured low-carbon bricks that showcase the skill of Normandy’s brickmakers. This project is the first industrial building to earn the French E4C2 label, denoting the country’s highest recognized levels of energy efficiency (it is a positive energy building) and operational efficiency (in terms of carbon footprint reduction).

Drawing on concepts resonant with systems thinking, Martin Bechtold , Kumagai Professor of Architectural Technology and Co-director of the Doctor in Design Studies Program, discussed the iterative processes of science and design, highlighting their similarities and differences, particularly that designers tend to work at a larger scale. And later, Pablo Pérez-Ramos , Assistant Professor of Landscape Architecture at the GSD, expanded the conversation beyond our planet with a consideration of thermodynamics and ways in which these universal laws may help us grapple with conditions of extreme heat in certain landscapes.

Four people sit on chairs in the auditorium of the Harvard Graduate School of Design. A woman in dark clothes on the right of the image holds a microphone and appears to be speaking.

Yet another instance of system thinking emerged in the position of Jennifer Bissonnette, Interim Director of RISD’s Nature Lab, who called for “artists and designers to have a certain level of eco literacy.” Design programs, Bissonnette argued, have a responsibility to “turn out people who have a sense of how ecosystems function,” the “cycles, flows, nested systems, development, dynamic balance” that serve as “organizing principles of the natural world.” Likewise, she advocated that scientists be schooled in studio methodology and design thinking to broaden their investigative repertoires. Such pedagogical shifts would go a long way in facilitating the multidisciplinary cooperation—from conceptualization and experimentation through scaling up to real-world manufacturing and application—that bio-based materials necessitate.

Samples of different materials including abaca fibers and squares of made of processed food waste are arrayed on a black cloth surface.

Reflecting on “Material Time” a few weeks later, Gan reiterated the need to overcome disciplinary silos. “These conversations shouldn’t happen in a vacuum, yet that often tends to occur,” especially when operating in the complex realm of bio-based materials, which encompasses design, biology, engineering, politics, ecology, sociology, and more. “The challenge is,” Gan continued, “how do you move from a high-level conversation to productive action?” Formulated to further interdisciplinary and intergenerational discussions within the GSD and beyond, “Material Time” offered an exemplary step in the right direction.


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    Go global with our Cotutelle PhD. Deakin's Cotutelle PhD program allows you to undertake a PhD across two universities in two different countries. We have a wide range of partnership opportunities for eligible students in the UK, Europe, Asia and beyond - meaning our research degree students can make global impact across many fields.

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    A high quality education, excellent employment prospects and a university experience you will love - that's what Deakin University has to offer.. Deakin University, Australia, is ranked among the top 50 young universities in the world. We have a reputation for being innovative and visionary, forging new paths both locally and globally. With hundreds of courses on offer across five great ...

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    Deakin is also one of Australia's fastest growing research universities, with 89% of our research rated at or above world class. Deakin offers hundreds of postgraduate degree programs across four faculties, 14 schools and a range of research institutes and strategic centres. Areas of postgraduate study include: Architecture and Built Environment

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    His research interests are in the topics of Regional Modernism, Urban Morphology, and Inter-generational Living. Architect (1988-2003) having extensive design experience through built work and international design competitions. Research: urban morphology; PhD titled Consonance in Urban Form; The Architectural Dimension of Urban Morphology.

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    This enticing display accompanied "Material Time," a day-long symposium at the Harvard Graduate School of Design held in mid-April that explored our emerging relationship with bio-based materials. Amelia GanMDes '23 organized "Material Time" in her capacity as the GSD's 2023-24 Irving Innovation Fellow. She collaborated with Ann ...