Robbie Kerr

Robbie Kerr

MA(Hons), DIPL ARCH, RIBA

Robbie Kerr has his own distinct portfolio, designing a variety of projects including new private homes in the UK and overseas, the restoration of historic buildings, and new housing developments. He is developing his own design ethos and interpretation of the Classical architecture principles in all his projects.  Robbie is developing the practice’s presence in London and overseas – with projects in countries such as Cuba, Nigeria, Morocco and Hong Kong – with projects including new private homes, the restoration of historic buildings, and new housing developments.  Robbie became the youngest ever ADAM director in 2016; he is keen to learn from the broader international understanding of tradition and classical architecture; he is becoming a significant contributor to architecture debates, in particular the increasing acceptance of classical and traditional architecture within the wider architecture arena; and is also an active member of a number of architecture organisations and charities.

  • Chartered Architect
  • Member of the Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA)
  • Member of Traditional Architectural Group (TAG), a linked society of the RIBA
  • Member of selection committee for professional membership of International Network for Traditional Building, Architecture and Urbanism (INTBAU), and a Young Practitioner
  • Trustee of the Georgian Group. Previously Chair of the Young Georgian Group for 3 years
  • Member of Young Urbanist, Academy of Urbanism
  • Events Committee member of the Lutyens Trust
  • Trustee of the Commonwealth Heritage Forum
  • Wolfson Economics Prize – Light Bulb Award 2014
  • Robert Adam Architects Travel Scholarship 2008
  • Thesiger Scholarship 2008
  • Young Engineer’s Competition 2003
  • Making Better Places: The ADAM Architecture experience of housebuilding and masterplanning, Triglyph Books, 2020

Robbie is a keen and proficient woodturner and furniture maker. Beauty and individuality are at the heart of every piece of work produced and the unique features of the wood are celebrated, drawn out and transformed on the lathe or workbench.







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