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Architecture students are some of the fastest to complain about the stress of the educational experience. Between the claims of sleepless studio nights and ruthless critique, why are we still fighting for a place in the profession?
Within its controlled beauty, almost rigid at times, Berlin seems  to be a photographic experiment– its tempered clamour takes me by surprise and I start to wonder whether the omniscient energy of the city is immortalised below its surface, awaiting discovery.
The student accommodation market in Cardiff is not unlike the ones in other cities and towns of Britain – as all universities will not provide students with housing after they finish first year,students have to turn to the private sector – be it the landlords transforming residential properties into homes of multiple occupation and renting them through student letting agencies or large, privately-owned halls. However, neither of these of these options are without faults – while HMOs disrupt and push the communities in areas close to universities to the suburbs, private halls are often financially out of most students’ reach as they are marketed as as luxury accommodations and their architecture is often out of context with both its immediate and wider surroundings.
Architecture students are some of the fastest to complain about the stress of the educational experience. Between the claims of sleepless studio nights and ruthless critique, why are we still fighting for a place in the profession?
Within its controlled beauty, almost rigid at times, Berlin seems  to be a photographic experiment– its tempered clamour takes me by surprise and I start to wonder whether the omniscient energy of the city is immortalised below its surface, awaiting discovery.
The student accommodation market in Cardiff is not unlike the ones in other cities and towns of Britain – as all universities will not provide students with housing after they finish first year,students have to turn to the private sector – be it the landlords transforming residential properties into homes of multiple occupation and renting them through student letting agencies or large, privately-owned halls. However, neither of these of these options are without faults – while HMOs disrupt and push the communities in areas close to universities to the suburbs, private halls are often financially out of most students’ reach as they are marketed as as luxury accommodations and their architecture is often out of context with both its immediate and wider surroundings.