To help lead the business and brand in this new direction, we are now looking for the next Head of Community at Assemble.
This is a rare opportunity to join the leadership team and contribute towards the professional, commercial and cultural success of the firm and the positive change it seeks to make in the world.
The Head of Community position involves research, planning and implementation of the following workstreams, in collaboration with the directors and with the appropriate level of support from other team members:
The qualities and skills required for the position include:
A world class brand strategist and cultural curator
Passionate about Assemble’s vision and ethos
An enthusiastic contributor to a positive workplace culture
Experience in and passion for the built environment
Excellent written communication skills including ability to write briefs and guidelines
Excellent verbal communication skills and stakeholder relations
High professional standards
Quick and accurate problem solving
Advanced negotiation skills
Ability to manage budgets and deadlines
Experience in mentorship
Understanding of project management software principles
If you are interested in the role, please send your CV to Niky Ablethorpe – niky [at] ablethorpe.com and copy in Ben Keck bk [at] assembleprojects.com.au. You are also welcome to call Niky on 0422 469 202. A position description will be provided to suitable candidates upon receipt of your application.
China’s nightclub scene emerged in the early 1990s as a crucial place for collective gathering, quickly becoming a new meeting place for intellectuals and artists where radical ideas and thoughts could be freely exchanged.
Today, Chen Wei has painstakingly researched, recreated and photographed a visual archive of '90s Chinese club culture in an effort to document these revolutionary settings
Critic, curator, editor and provocateur Mimi Zeiger has written three books on tiny houses. Now, she turns to utopia: how do speculative fictions and futurisms drive architecture? Her hometown of Los Angeles is a case in point, a depository of radical dreams, be it Afro-Futurism or a promise of downtown walkability
Carine Thévenau documents and examines deserted playground relics of the Japanese 1980s financial boom (and bust). The abandoned structures create a visual silence, allowing room for curiosity and critical thought. This interval, referred to as “Ma” in Japanese philosophy, is defined as a space between, or a pause that enables space for emotion, thought and life to pass through it