Steve Beauchampé pays further tribute to the community activist and Birmingham Press columnist .
Tributes paid to Birmingham author and community activist.
Alan Clawley on one of Birmingham’s most influential men of the past.
Alan Clawley calls for buildings to serve their purpose.
Is the dominance of the big guy numbered? Alan Clawley hopes so.
Alan Clawley on an upcoming literary event.
Alan Clawley talks about the need to care for Birmingham’s architectural heritage.
Alan Clawley comments on a recent planning decision.
Alan Clawley looks back at Birmingham’s innovative office blocks.
Birmingham city council are unlikely to receive as much rental income as expected, warns Alan Clawley.
Alan Clawley reflects on ever-changing architectural styles.
Alan Clawley enjoys a book on some classic British architecture.
Alan Clawley asks another question of the Library of Birmingham.
Alan Clawley reviews the definitive refence guide to Brutalism.
Alan Clawley on his ‘other’ pastime.
Alan Clawley reflects on how recent architecture can be saved.
Alan Clawley wonders if Birmingham city council will realise they have an undervalued gem on their hands.
Is improvement always a good thing? Alan Clawley poses the question.
Alan Clawley ponders a political dilemma.
Who’s in charge? asks Alan Clawley.
Opponents of Birmingham Central Library seem to be vanishing, notes Alan Clawley.
New Street might be modernised but some of Birmingham’s other stations still need improvement, points out Alan Clawley.
Appeal for help with book publication.
What future for the Central Library? wonders Alan Clawley.
Alan Clawley looks back on a golden age of Birmingham political writing.
Alan Clawley reports on a Brutalist success story.
Alan Clawley asks what city councillors were doing four years ago.
Alan Clawley comments on the ever-increasing amount of road traffic.
Alan Clawley on an extinct species in town planning.
Alan Clawley wonders when architectural tastes began to alter.