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Old December 13th, 2011, 07:28 PM   #2981
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good...good...
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Old December 15th, 2011, 12:22 AM   #2982
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Using a similar formula to Cavalier House , an old eleven storey office building remodelled into 224 residential apartments plus gym/fitness centre. Enfield Town, London Borough of Enfield.

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Old December 15th, 2011, 06:12 PM   #2983
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The Fold in Sidcup is progressing well - The latest CGI has been completed


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Old December 15th, 2011, 09:46 PM   #2984
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Foster's submits Bloomberg Place plans for City

Two 10-storey buildings will provide 110,000sq m HQ for financial newswire. Foster & Partners has submitted plans for Bloomberg Place, a major City of London headquarters for the financial newswire.

The scheme will be built by development manager Stanhope and will total 110,000sq m across two 10-storey buildings, connected by a covered arcade, featuring sandstone facades with metal shades. Bridges will link the buildings at floors two, four and six.



The design has been influenced by planning restrictions on the site, including height limits imposed to protect the St Paul’s Cathedral viewing corridor. Any scheme must also include a new entrance to nearby Bank station. Improvements to the public realm include the creation of two squares providing access to ground-floor restaurants and retail.

Foster’s said: “Bloomberg Place seeks to create a pair of high quality and enduring landmark buildings which, whilst being clearly of their time, respond sensitively to their historic setting.



“The proposed scheme acknowledges Christopher Wren’s iconic masterpieces – St Paul’s Cathedral to the west and St. Stephen Walbrook Church to the east – which anchor it within its context.”

The application marks the second Foster & Partners attempt at designing a scheme for the site. An earlier £300 million proposal for Walbrook Square, designed in collaboration with Jean Nouvel and dubbed “Darth Vader’s helmet”, won planning permission in 2007 but was later pulled by Spanish developer Metrovacesa.

http://www.bdonline.co.uk/news/foste...29341.article#
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Old December 15th, 2011, 09:56 PM   #2985
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Symbols of hope for better times ahead

No building summed up 2011 quite like the Shard, a sky-high hymn to optimism.

Work on the Empire State Building began on St Patrick's Day, 17 March 1930, just months after Wall Street crashed and the world was plunged into a decade-long recession. Talk about bad timing. This was far more than a run-of-the-mill office block; it was the tallest building in the world. The first with more than 100 floors, it was a brilliant Art Deco design by William F Lamb (1883-1952), of Shreve Lamb and Harmon, spiring up into the Manhattan skyline and symbolising what was meant to be the crowning might of US capitalism and the prosperous American way of life. When it opened on 1 May 1931, New York was down on its uppers. Yip Harburg and Jay Gorney caught the mood of the time pitch-perfectly with Brother, Can You Spare a Dime, the anthem of the Great Depression. Harburg was a New Yorker. Was he looking at the Empire State Building when he wrote these lines: "Once I built a tower to the sun/Brick and rivet and lime/Once I built a tower, now it's done/Brother, can you spare a dime?" Yet the Empire State Building was also a highly visible sign of how to build out of a recession, of better time some way ahead. It cost $41m, or about $500m in today's money, and first turned a profit in 1950. Today, the skyscraper is a commercial success and one of the world's most famous and best-loved buildings.

Late this summer, I sat with the architect Renzo Piano at Ronchamp in the shadow of Le Corbusier's haunting pilgrimage chapel of Notre Dame du Haut; beneath the chapel, Piano and his team were completing a low-budget, yet intelligently planned and beautifully resolved convent for the Poor Clare sisters, dug out of sight into the hillside. The convent, a highlight of my 2011, might be taken for the apotheosis of recessionary design, a perfect symbol of our need to cut our coats according to our cloth. But I was talking with the same Renzo Piano whose Shard London Bridge – Britain's tallest building – has been shooting above the skylines of Southwark and the City of London this year as the British economy tumbles deeper into recession. Construction work on this $700m, 95-floor tower began in March 2009 as financial markets stumbled. It is due to open in May 2012. The timing seems unfortunate. Whatever you think of the design of the Shard, though, and its impact on London's skyline, perhaps it is an Empire State Building for our times, a symbol of daring and optimism in a year that has seemed so dispiriting. There it shines, a great blade of steel, concrete and glass pointing the way to the good times to come. Maybe.

That time with Renzo Piano at Ronchamp said so much, to me at least, of how 2011 has tugged us in apparently contradictory directions. The convent for the Poor Clares is ascetic and quietly beautiful architecture dug into the earth and realised on a budget as modest as those who live and pray there. The Shard London Bridge is bravura design, all show and skyward-soaring energy. Here, boiled down from all the buildings I've seen and experienced this year, is a pair framing optimism and suggesting hope. We need both God and Mammon, or spirit and money, to make sense and to create ease in our messy world: 2011 offered monuments to both as the Empire State Building (left) had done 80 years ago.
http://www.guardian.co.uk/theguardia...?newsfeed=true
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Old December 15th, 2011, 10:00 PM   #2986
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Go-ahead for 28-storey London student tower

Student accommodation specialist Unite has gained consent for a block of around 1,000 beds next to the Stratford City shopping centre at the Olympic Park in east London.

The 250,000 sq ft student scheme is being built on land owned by Stratford City Developments, the Westfield vehicle that controls zone one of the 180-acre Stratford City development site.

The site originally lay within zone 2 of Stratford City and had outline consent for as much as 300,000 sq ft of offices. The ODA has agreed to amend the consent to include it within zone 1, where Westfield has consent for a further 1.1m sq ft of offices.

Richard Simpson, managing director of property for UNITE, said: “The scheme in Stratford represents a further milestone in our target to substantially expand our presence in the key London market, and brings us a step closer to reaching our goal of creating 4,000 new beds in the Capital between 2012 and 2014.

“We are particularly excited about this scheme, and are confident that the continued investment being made in the area, as a result of the Olympic Games, coupled with a favourable and ongoing supply/demand dynamic in the student accommodation sector in London, will make this scheme a great success.”

John Burton, Director of Westfield Stratford City, said: “This development is a great addition to Stratford and the transformation taking place in East London.

“The accommodation Unite propose to deliver will complement the retail and leisure at Westfield Stratford City as well as the 1.1m sq ft of offices we are delivering, together with homes and hotels.

“The area is undergoing major change and the opening of Westfield Stratford City this year represented the first piece of the long term legacy.”
http://www.constructionenquirer.com/...student-tower/
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Old December 15th, 2011, 10:36 PM   #2987
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New central London offices planned for Vauxhall area

A property firm is planning to build new offices in central London as part of a major mixed-use development in Vauxhall.

CLS Holdings has put forward a planning application for a £400 million site totalling almost 1.7 million sq ft of space at Vauxhall Square, which forms part of the regeneration area of Vauxhall Nine Elms.

The development will include 163,945 sq ft of offices, almost 38,000 sq ft of space for restaurants, shops and cafes, a hotel, 510 homes, student and affordable housing, a cinema, and a public square that will be comparable in size to the City's Paternoster Square.

CLS submitted its application after conducting consultations with stakeholders. The company is looking to begin work on the scheme in 2014 and complete the first phase of the project in 2017.

The development would be situated near the transport interchange in Vauxhall, potentially making the area attractive to businesses looking for central London offices that are easy for staff to get to.

CLS chief executive Richard Tice said the site will represent "a key element" of the regeneration of Vauxhall and will also not be reliant on the extension of the Northern line to Nine Elms and Battersea.

"It will create a new vibrant heart for Vauxhall and over 1,000 additional full-time jobs across a broad range of skills, both during and after construction," he explained.

"The investment of over £400 million will bring substantial benefits to a wide range of stakeholders."

Vauxhall Nine Elms' regeneration is expected create around 25,000 new jobs in total as the area is transformed into a major business and residential hub.

Other developments earmarked for the area that are anticipated to contribute to the overall plans include a new US embassy on Nine Elms Lane and a revamped commercial and retail space at New Covent Garden Market.
http://www.mellersh.co.uk/News/New-c...801239875.aspx
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Old December 15th, 2011, 10:47 PM   #2988
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Old December 15th, 2011, 11:37 PM   #2989
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The renders are not of the best detail, let's hope it's good quality.
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Old December 16th, 2011, 01:32 AM   #2990
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Bidders chosen for Royal Albert Dock redevelopment

Canary Wharf Group is in a shortlist of developers chosen to come up with proposals for a "world class" business zone at the Royal Albert Dock.

The London Development Agency and Newham Council is looking for eight groups to put forward their plans by March next year, which will then see a final shortlist put together. A preferred developer will be selected by September 2012.

London Development Agency's chief executive Lurene Joseph said: "Like our Silvertown Quays site, the opportunity at the Royal Albert Dock is attracting attention from major developers and investors.

"This high level of market interest is part of the growing international confidence in the future of the Royal Docks as a whole. We now look forward to seeing the short-listed developers come up with proposals to turn the site into a world class centre - a place with thriving businesses and high quality jobs."

The Mayor of Newham Sir Robin Wales added: "The Royals has a rich industrial history and I am absolutely determined to capture that spirit and use it to create something very special here in east London."

Drivers Jonas Deloitte will manage the marketing campaign for the site, which has been designated a 'Major Opportunity Zone' under Newham Council's Unitary Development Plan.

Royal Albert Dock bidders:

- Canary Wharf
- Dauphin Holdings Group Ltd & Stanhope
- Micro World Developments
- MUSE Developments
- St Modwen Properties
- Salmon Harvester Properties
- SinoWest Construction Group (Mace Group)
- Wrenbridge Land



The Royal Albert Dock is home to London City Airport and surrounded by the University of East London and the council offices of Building 1000.

The site is cleared with the exception of two Grade II listed buildings located adjacent to Beckton Park DLR station – the Central Buffet and the former Dock Managers Office and it is expected to support a mix of uses including business (B1), education, leisure and tourism and supporting uses.

A similar scheme for nearby Silvertown Quays is down to a final shortlist of three groups, which are Chelsfield Consortium, DV4 Limited and St George Central London Limited.
http://www.wharf.co.uk/2011/12/bidde...yal-alber.html
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Old December 16th, 2011, 06:51 PM   #2991
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The Place

by anthonySE1.

[IMG]http://i44.************/zpd91.jpg[/IMG]

[IMG]http://i41.************/2dhbejq.jpg[/IMG]
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Old December 16th, 2011, 07:01 PM   #2992
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London's low-rises are soo nice..
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Old December 16th, 2011, 07:28 PM   #2993
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Central London office development pipeline up 4% in 2011

According to a recent report from BNP Paribas Real Estate, the overall development pipeline for office space in Central London has increased by 4% to 19.7m sq ft since the beginning of this year with a rise in both the amount of property under construction and with planning permission. However, the volume of space at planning application stage has declined due to several large schemes receiving consents.

The City has been going through a quiet period of low speculative development. Completions are currently at their lowest level since 2006. The level of development starts since 2008/9 has had a significant effect on completions with just under 1m sq ft of office space being delivered this year. This low rate of completions will continue well into 2012 and 2013 and the level of grade A availability will be at a record low. Beyond 2013, supply will recover sharply, principally due to major tower schemes providing office space in the City of London such as 20 Fenchurch Street (pictured) and the Leadenhall Building.

Total activity for the development of office space in the West End has increased by 16% since the end of 2010. While space with planning permission remains relatively unchanged during this period, there has been a significant increase in the amount of space under construction bringing it back into line with normal levels of activity.The lack of grade A office space has encouraged developers to bring more projects forward. However the development of new office space in Mayfair and St James’s remains restricted while more activity has come on-stream in the market for offices in Victoria, SW1.

There continues to be a lack of prime office space in the Midtown. Like other London markets, development activity was badly affected by the financial crisis in 2008 and is way down on its peak, with the level of completion in 2011 remaining below the 10 year average. The only sizeable completion this year is UK & European Investments’ 1 Kingsway where 105,000 sq ft has just come to the market.

Overall development activity in Docklands remains relatively unchanged since BNP last reported. There has been no development of office space in Canary Wharf since the completion of 30 North Colonnade back in 2009. However, Canary Wharf Group will kickstart a major office scheme at 25 Churchill Place on the back of the 250,000 sq ft pre-let to European Medicines Agency. More than 500,000 sq ft at the 20-stroey tower is set to be constructed before the end of this year.
http://www.freeofficesearch.co.uk/Of...r=December2011
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Old December 16th, 2011, 07:35 PM   #2994
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Video: Thames super sewer is now U/C.

Quote:
Four-mile Lee Tunnel construction begins

A giant drilling machine is being lowered into the ground as work starts to build a tunnel to relieve London's Victorian sewers.

The four-mile long Lee Tunnel will help prevent millions of tonnes of sewage entering the Thames and Lee rivers each year.

The BBC's Ayesha Buksh talks to Martin Baggs of Thames Water about the £635m project.
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-london-16203554
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Old December 16th, 2011, 09:38 PM   #2995
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Alan Sugar's Liverpool Street scheme to go ahead

Alan Sugar’s property company has won planning for its first new build scheme since it began trading back in the 1980s.

The firm, Amsprop, has previously concentrated on refurbishment and renovation work in London and the south-east and its portfolio includes the IBM Building on the South Bank and the Camden Head pub in Islington.

Now Amsprop has been given planning for a site opposite Liverpool Street station in the City called Aldermans House.



The 1960s building will be knocked down and replaced with a design by Blair Associates. The scheme at 117-121 Bishopsgate will feature 1,700sq m of retail at ground level with a further eight floors of office space running across an additional 4,600sq m.

Practice principal Michael Blair said: “Work could start in a year’s time. Lord Sugar is very pleased because planning has been very complicated.” The site is a complex island block comprising historic rights of way.
http://www.bdonline.co.uk/news/alan-...029405.article
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Old December 16th, 2011, 09:57 PM   #2996
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Winners announced for post-Olympic Games public space competitions at Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park in Stratford

Winners have been announced for two major competitions to design open public spaces for north and south plots at the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park post-Games. The Olympic Park Legacy Company announced yesterday that teams led by James Corner Field Operations and erect architecture will redevelop separate sections of the Park in Stratford after the international sporting event next summer.

The south plaza winners - headed by New York-based James Corner Field Operations - entered a design introducing a tree-lined promenade to the site, with a number of flexible spaces available for events, cultural programmes, food stalls and other attractions. This site will stretch across 50 acres and encompasses the Stadium, Aquatics Centre and the ArcelorMittal Orbit. The firm is celebrated for its recent redevelopment of the High Line in New York City among other projects, and intends to evoke a similar feel at the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park as that of London’s South Bank.

An area towards the north of the Park will be transformed by London-based erect architecture, which will incorporate a visitor centre and playground into the river valley. The young practice (WAN 21 for 21 entrants) have based their concept on elements of culture, education and play, introducing a playground experience with the chance for children to climb trees, build dens and ‘have everyday adventures in nature’.

Chief Executive of the Olympic Park Legacy Company, Andrew Altman, said: “We were impressed by the creativity of all of the design concepts but James Corner Field Operations and erect architecture really captured the character of the Park as a compelling destination. These spaces will be one of the first new public spaces and facilities added to the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park. It is another example of how legacy plans for the Park are more advanced than any other previous host Olympic city.”

erect architecture will lead a team collaborating with structural engineers Tall engineers (London), service engineers Max Fordham (London), landscape consultants Land Use Consultants (London), artist and enabler Ashley McMormick (London), quantity surveyor Huntley Cartwright (Surrey) and play safety experts Children’s Play Advisory Service (Coventry).

James Corner Field Operations will lead a team collaborating with engineers ARUP (London), Make Architects (London), identity and graphics by tomato (London), planting and horticulture by Piet Oudolf (Netherlands), lighting designers and consultants L’Observatoire International (New York), events and live activity planning by Groundbreaking, play consultants Playlink (London), quantity surveyors Deloitte (London).











http://www.worldarchitecturenews.com...pload_id=18371
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Old December 16th, 2011, 09:58 PM   #2997
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^ thanks for the updates, the olympic park looks wonderful with those green trees and colourful flowers
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Old December 16th, 2011, 10:07 PM   #2998
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Thumbs up for BDP's tallest building

BDP's student housing scheme for Unite in Stratford, London has been given the go ahead by the Olympic Delivery Authority. The project will be BDP’s tallest building at 28 storeys and it will be the first building to be completed on the Olympic Park post games in 2014.

The site is at the end of Stratford City’s new boulevard and the building forms a highly visible gateway location in close proximity to the Olympic park and stadia, and the new international transport links. The building form is shaped in response to the immediate surroundings creating a home from home for students in a new city settlement. The tower is set around an internal courtyard, orientated to capture the best sunpath and provide a tranquil retreat from the urban environment.

The project consists of 951 study bedrooms designed for a wide range of university students, from fresher to postgraduate. Accommodation is enhanced with common rooms, a series of terraces and a roof top conservatory inviting social interaction for groups of all sizes. The ground floor offers a welcoming reception area, storage for bicycles, a launderette, retail units at street level and a coach station.

The building is designed to meet BREEAM ‘Excellent’ standards, as required by the brief. Features include storm water attenuation, provision of green roofs and the use of whole house ventilation with heat recovery, with a high level of insulation and air tightness. The entire heating and hot water load for the development will be provided by CHP which uses sustainable bio fuel.





http://www.worldarchitecturenews.com...pload_id=18359
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Old December 16th, 2011, 11:48 PM   #2999
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KONE Win Cheesegrater Contract

Elevator firm KONE has won the contract to supply the vertical transportation for the Leadenhall Building in London, better known as the Cheesegrater.





At the heart of the system of lifts and escalators will be Kone Polaris which enables users to input their destination before entering the lift. The system even gives you time to go from the input panel to the elevator and board it, rather than taking off without you. Home floors can be programmed in so that the elevators can take people straight to a specific level via the use of a keycard, something that is particularly important for a multi-let building as the Cheesegrater will be.

It's a solution already successfully employed in British Land developments like Ropemaker Place. Preventing overloading is a safety measure allowing only the maximum capacity of the elevator car to have destinations.

Kone Polaris is rather more complex than this though as it also involves an IT system that "learns" the vertical passenger flow and then optimizes the position of the elevator cars depending on the peak times so that the right number of incoming, outgoing, and interfloor transport can be laid on for users. Limited ranges of floors can be targeted to reduce the distances that elevators have to travel with passengers filed into queues for them before they board increasing efficiency further.

The lifts themselves will be the KONE Minispace cars - these can work together in groups of up to 8 cars so an entire group of passengers can be moved at once. They reduce the need for plant machinery by having the elevator system as part of the lift shaft, and with the gearless motors are extremely smooth to ride in. These will be the workhorses of the building running at up to 4 metres a second although specially adapted with special scenic glass touches to take advantage of the Rogers designed lift shafts that will see them zing up and down the building providing great views as they go.

The contract marks something of a victory for KONE who won the original job back in 2007, but saw it cancelled as the project was put on hold. Now with all systems go again, they will soon be zooming up and down one of the tallest buildings in the City of London.

http://www.skyscrapernews.com/news.php?ref=3002
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Old December 17th, 2011, 04:56 AM   #3000
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Thumbs up for BDP's tallest building
Stratford will look like a very dense midrise/highrise city within London.
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