Profile

Architects EAT is a Melbourne based architecture and interior design practice with projects spanning small-scale private homes and apartments to high-rise residential developments, retail, local government and hospitality sectors. Originally a small three-man operation, the practice has grown into to a firm designing and procuring small, medium and large scale projects across Australia and Asia.


Architects EAT’s work is highly acclaimed, garnering numerous prizes and commendations including; "Best Residential Interior" in 2016, “The Belle Apartment of the Year Award” in 2007, “Best Hospitality Interior” in 2008, and “The Australian Institute of Architects Award for Residential Architecture” in 2010. The practice is frequently featured in newspapers, magazines and specialist publications both nationally and internationally. 

 
Driven by a consistent phenomenological approach instead of a predetermined style, EAT create buildings intimately connected to their client, function and individual context. Known for a sensitive approach, sensory elements and tactile quality Architects EAT take pride in creating uniquely detailed projects that avoid reproducing similar designs.

Albert Mo and Eid Goh established their office in South Yarra, Melbourne in 2000, after graduating from the University of Melbourne and gaining experience in firms in Melbourne and Singapore. While overseeing projects and operating the administration of the firm together, Albert  developed a reputation for his residential and apartment projects, and Eid for his hospitality and retail sector projects.

Both Albert and Eid have tutored design studios and delivered lectures at the University of Melbourne, and are regularly invited as guest critics at student presentations in various universities.  They have also been actively engaged in the Australian Institute of Architects, with Albert serving two terms on the Victorian Chapter Council (2004 to 2008) and also as a jury member for the annual Victorian Architecture Awards program.

In addition, they have contributed to the education and the growth of the architecture field by delivering talks in various schools such as Camberwell Grammar School (2004, 2006) and Camberwell High School (2011, 2012), as well as through programs such as The Age Student Forum by The National Design Centre (2007).