2014 -  Sydney Design Awards - Interior Design - Hospitality - WINNER
2014 - World Interiors News Awards - Bar - SHORTLIST
2014 - SBID International Design Awards - Restaurant and Bar - FINALIST
2014 - IDEA Awards - International Project - SHORTLIST
2015 - International Yacht & Aviation Awards - Airport lounge / Terminal Award - SHORTLIST
The Qantas Hong Kong Lounge design in collaboration with David Caon.
Following on from the success of the Qantas Singapore Lounge we were invited to design the new Qantas Hong Kong Lounge project. Qantas’ brief was to reflect a new boutique style concept representing Hong Kong through its design, and taking cues from the design developed for the Qantas Singapore Lounge. 
Hong Kong is the perpetual Asian city: a fluid, swiftly evolving metropolis surrounded by stunning wilderness. It is a vibrant, vertical city split by an expanse of water and surrounded by clam and nature. Hong Kong also represents both a vital business gateway into China and a home away from home for a large international business community. This was the concept and vision that influenced both the planning and architecture of the lounge, in which the Qantas Hong Kong lounge became a metaphor of Hong Kong. 
Hong Kong Island and Kowloon Peninsula are represented by the bar and dining areas which capture the vibrancy, movement and interaction of people. These elements are surrounded by the calm and relaxed atmosphere of the lounge areas. The lounge areas in turn represent the natural landscape and beaches that surround the built-up zones of the city. 
The verticality of Hong Kong is embodied within the building’s large steel structures. The structures are used to break up the 120m-long, 2,000sqm site, creating intimate, private and secluded spaces for customers. These structures reference the steel signage structures fixed to the sides of buildings within the city area. Meanwhile the canopies pay homage to the city’s side streets where small eating houses and stalls provide privacy and escape from the bustling city while still remaining connected to the action.

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