Large Scale Graphics

We're talking huge!!!

New Royal Adelaide Hospital Façade

How huge?! 99 x 9 metres!

This project was a collaboration between Bit Scribbly and Chebart.

The challenge was to create a textural, intricate artwork for the South-East façade of the New Royal Adelaide Hospital. The design needed to work within numerous architectural, physical and material constraints, including creating a transparent zone within the design to maintain views from the interior on certain floors.

The architects’ initial textural concept was based on honeycomb. We developed the design further into more random organic shapes that provided flexibility within the pattern, allowing for clear and opaque areas of various sizes, so the constraints could be met.

As the imagery is enamelled in glass the effect on the interior is equally fascinating. The pattern appears and disappears, dissolves across floor levels, becomes peep holes in the childcare centre, and in some areas reflects back on itself, all of which creates vibrant internal spaces.


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New Royal Adelaide Hospital Courtyards

This project was a collaboration between Bit Scribbly and Chebart.

We were commissioned to produce artworks for three internal courtyards in the new Royal Adelaide Hospital.

The brief for the courtyards was to create an atmosphere of tranquility and hope, working with the themes of water, flora and earth.

Because the medium is glass the artworks are multi-directional, allowing them to work equally well when viewed from the courtyards and hospital interiors. The three artworks represent the different themes from an unusual perspective; a view through a eucalypt canopy, a cross section of water and an aerial view of mid-North South Australia. They are unified by their graphic style and materiality.

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Creative City Sydney

In a bold move to help add some vibrancy and creativity to the city of Sydney, the city has made artwork mandatory on all hoardings on highly visible construction sites.

To encourage this process the city called for submissions from artists and designers wishing to show their works on the hoardings. They received over 520 applicants and, yes you guessed it, Bit Scribbly’s piece was one of the 10 selected!

Measuring 2.4m high and designed to accomodate any length of hoarding the work, Double-take, is a subversive celebration of Sydney then and now.

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