Meet Mullum Creek’s landscape architects: Taylor Cullity Lethlean
Taylor Cullity Lethlean are award winning landscape architects who have been with Mullum Creek since its beginning. Its late principal Kevin Taylor made a major contribution to the site-responsive layout that preserves the most important landscape elements – the creek, and its tributaries, the natural vegetation and faunal habitat – and to the unique, light-filled lot placement that gives access to the extensive parklands.
TCL have a passion for exploring context, site, community and culture, expressing the poetry of the Australian landscape through the rich patterning and detail of their work. Engaging with a range of artistic practices across several disciplines, they combine interests in contemporary urban life, culture and the power of site and landscape with a commitment to a sustainable future. The result is landscapes that are simple yet lyrical, poetic yet functional, sustainable and durable, that enrich the lives of the community they serve.
A collaborative, open-studio approach involving thorough engagement and dialogue with clients and colleagues bring a dynamism to TCL’s work. Their involvement in Mullum Creek is led by Perry Lethlean, recognised as one of Australia’s leading urban and landscape designers, supported by a highly experienced, talented team of design professionals. Among the many projects of note created and implemented by Perry and the TCL team are the Forest Gallery at the Melbourne Museum, the Australian Garden at the Royal Botanic Gardens Cranbourne, and the National Arboretum in Canberra.
Perry and TCL are delighted to have the opportunity to create a beautiful, functional and sustainable landscape at Mullum Creek, one that works with and expresses the colours, textures and shapes of the valley, with its unique combination of geology, soil, landform, plants and waterbodies.
The team at Mullum Creek.
There are places you remember. Mullum Creek is a place you’ll never forget.
Mullum Creek is located on Wurundjeri country.
We acknowledge the Wurundjeri people as the Traditional Custodians of the of the land and respect their continuing connection to land, water and community. We pay our respects to them and their cultures; and to elders both past and present.