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Old November 1st, 2009, 10:24 PM   #1521
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Old November 2nd, 2009, 09:54 PM   #1522
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100 Middlesex Street



















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Old November 2nd, 2009, 11:58 PM   #1523
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http://londonist.com/2009/11/bt_towe...to_re-open.php

BT Tower Restaurant To Re-Open

Image by gazkinzThe revolving restaurant at the top of the BT Tower, which last welcomed paying diners to its peerless view of London in 1980, is set to re-open in two years time.

BT is currently scouring the kitchens and galleys of top restaurants for a chef to mastermind the menu on the tower's 34th-floor space, and the aim is to open in late 2011. The likes of Gary Rhodes and Heston Blumenthal are being considered, though if BT had any sense they'd knock together some kind of reality TV Masterchef-style show to select a suitable spatula-juggler.

There's no word yet on whether the viewing galleries, for those who don't fancy paying a day's wages for a morsel of Blumenthal's bacon-wrapped peaches, will re-open. What we'd really like to see is the resurrection of the annual race up the stairs to the top of the Tower; now that it has become an unofficial 2012 cheerleader, wouldn't it just be the perfect pre-Olympic event?

Some fun (and mostly true) facts about the BT Tower:

Opened in 1965 by Prime Minister Howard Wilson, the Post Office tower, as it was known, was an official state secret that was not displayed on maps. It wasn't officially acknowledged until the early 1990s, and taking a photograph of it was against the Official Secrets Act

The original Top of the Tower restaurant was operated, implausibly enough, by Butlins. Can't see them getting the gig again.


The narrow cylindrical shape ensures that the tower moves only ten inches in high wind, enabling better reception for the satellies; the design required a motion in Parliament to circumvent safety laws and allow the building to be evacuated by lift in an emergency, unique for the time.


The Tower's restaurant has the world's largest single-piece carpet. Okay, a friend of Londonist swears this is true, but we're not sure. Any knowledgable folk able to confirm?


Previous ideas for the Tower have included re-opening it as a hotel and turning it into a cactus


The tower is in fact a working rocket complete with booster module; the rotunda at the top was built to accomodate the Government, Royal family, and selected members of high society should a planetary catastrophe render the Earth uninhabitable
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Old November 4th, 2009, 11:44 PM   #1524
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GREENWICH: 20-STOREY HOUSING DEVELOPMENT TOPS OUT





Topping out the new Greenwich development
A topping out ceremony has marked the completion of construction work at a flagship £25m housing development in Greenwich.

ASRA Greater London Housing Association's 20-storey Elmgrove Tower will provide 119 high quality affordable homes for local people.

Work began on the landmark scheme in 2007 and ASRA, part of the LHA-ASRA Group, is working closely with Greenwich Council to transform the site - a former nursing home on Walmer Terrace, Plumstead. The development is expected to be ready for people to move in by August 2010.

William Cornall, Group Director of Development and Regeneration at LHA-ASRA said: "Elmgrove Tower is really taking shape now and when complete it will give a huge boost to the area, both in terms of physical regeneration, and providing much-needed affordable homes.

"This particular scheme demonstrates ASRA's ability to acquire and develop a difficult site which is strategically important to the needs of the local community."

Elmgrove Tower was awarded Demonstration Project status by Construction Excellence, an organisation set up to monitor and improve performance in the construction industry. This highlights developments currently being built, showing examples of best practice within the construction process.

Designed by London-based Alan Camp Architects, and built by Galliford Try, Elmgrove Tower also incorporates a commercial unit.

Alan Camp, the firm's Senior Partner added: "The commitment and support provided by LHA-ASRA to develop Elmgrove Tower has been outstanding. Likewise too, the collaboration between all parties, LHA-ASRA, Cyril Silver and Partners and Galliford Try, in the delivery of the project has been a remarkable example of partnering."

Homes will include four-bedroom duplexes, as well as one, two and three-bedroom apartments available for rent and low cost home ownership.
www.alancamp.com
www.asra.org.uk
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Old November 5th, 2009, 08:18 PM   #1525
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1 Westminster Bridge






















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Old November 6th, 2009, 08:20 PM   #1526
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Why London is a magnet for Qatar's money
Jonathan Prynn and Mira Bar-Hillel
05.11.09

When the Shard of Glass tower opens at London Bridge in 2012, visitors to the 80th floor will be able to gaze down on a London transformed by money from the vast gas fields of the Arab Emirate of Qatar.

The skyscraper — 80 per cent owned by the Qataris — will be the first in western Europe to pierce the 1,000ft barrier, a symbol of the new order in a city dubbed Lon-Doha after the capital of the tiny former colony.

To the east glitters One Canada Square, at 800ft a mere stripling, but still the highest tower in Canary Wharf, where the biggest shareholder is the Qatari sovereign fund Qatar Holdings.

Turn around and you may be able to make out the American “Fortress Mayfair” Embassy in Grosvenor Square, sold this week for an undisclosed sum to the Qatar ruling family's development arm Qatari Diar.

A little further south-west lies the former site of Chelsea Barracks — at £3 billion, Europe's most expensive housing development, and 100 per cent owned by, yes, the Qataris.

Down there somewhere too is Clarence House, home to Prince Charles, a close friend of the Emir of Qatar.

Around London the Qatari sphere of influence stretches from Shepherd's Bush in the west (the Qatar Investment Authority has a 20 per cent holding in property company Chelsfield, which is turning the Shepherd's Bush Pavilion into a luxury hotel) to Canary Wharf in the east.

Through Chelsfield the Qataris are involved in many of the highest-profile redevelopments currently in the pipeline in London, including Camden Market and the former Commonwealth Institute building on Kensington High Street.

They also own a quarter of Sainsbury's as well as a big chunk of the London Stock Exchange.

It is an impressive collection for a tiny country with a population smaller than Birmingham.

So how did it come to be such a pivotal yet secretive player in the London property scene and, increasingly, in the broader British economy, in such a short time?

The answer lies in its vast offshore gas fields — big enough to supply Britain's needs for the next 250 years — combined with London's reputation as the premier international property investment market. Where better to recycle those billions of petrodollars than in the heart of the former colonial power's capital?

Like cash-rich bankers with bonuses to spend they have been able to snap up bargains when there were few other buyers. The Shard itself would have become just another drawing-board victim of the recession without Qatari finance.

The decisions on investment are taken ultimately on the say so of the Emir, Sheikh Hamad bin Khalifa Al Thani, who became the country's absolute ruler in 1995 when he deposed his father while he was on holiday in Switzerland.

The 57-year-old Sandhurst graduate is said to fly with his prized hunting kestrels when he comes to London.

Since 1992, Sheikh Hamad has selected Qatar's cabinet and led the development of its oil and natural gas resources.

His cousin, Sheikh Hamad bin Jassim bin Jaber Al Thani, 50, helped the present Emir depose his father and was appointed Prime Minister in 2007, after 15 years as Foreign Minister.

With close connections to the US, he is the richest man in Qatar and the fifth richest man in the world.

He controls — and has stakes in — many businesses, including Qatar Airways, the Qatari Investment Authority and Qatari Diar Real Estate Investment.

The Emir has three wives, the best-known of whom is the immaculately chic Sheikha Mozah, who came near the top of the World's Best-Dressed Women list in the September issue of Vanity Fair.

The statuesque Sheikha, who towered over the French President Nicolas Sarkozy at a recent state visit, is the mother of seven of his children, including the current heir apparent.

The Sheikha enjoys a high profile in a region where royal wives were, until recently, rarely seen and certainly never heard.

The dress code for Qatari women is not as strict as in Saudi Arabia and they are allowed to vote and attend university.

A high-profile figure in her nation's politics and society, actively involved in Qatar's government, she was named by Forbes as the 79th most powerful woman in the world. She is also Unesco's special envoy for education and patron of Al Jazeera's children's channel.

Her designer outfits — always long-sleeved, full-length dresses with matching headscarves — are custom-made by Jean Paul Gaultier and her favourite shoe designer is Christian Louboutin.

But the glamorous Sheikha and her Emir are not frequent visitors to the city. Despite their influence the Qataris keep a low profile.

For all the explosive growth of Doha — dubbed by many the new Abu Dhabi — theirs is an essentially rural society based on family ties. They are said to be less comfortable with the glitz of London than many other visitors from “East of Suez”.

Instead, the Qataris have quietly installed trusted and reliable Britons to run their day-to-day affairs in London, such as former Royal Bank of Scotland property head John Wallace, who runs the Grosvenor Street London office of Qatari Diar and his development director Jeremy Titchen, formerly of Climate Chance Capital.

The pair — known as Wallace and Gromit in Chelsea property circles — will both soon find themselves reporting to a new man, Stephen Barter, in whose appointment they will have had no say.

In any case all the key decisions are still taken in Doha, according to property industry sources.

This week's US Embassy deal took the investment in Britain by Qatari Diar alone to more than £3 billion and it has said it wants to increase this total to “£5 billion or more”.

The head of Qatari Diar in Doha is Ghanim bin Saad al-Saad. It was he who, in May, made the call to pull the plug on the controversial Lord Rogers' proposal for Chelsea Barracks by admitting that the planning application, attacked by Prince Charles, was to be withdrawn just as it was about to go to Westminster's planning committee.

He said at the time: “We respect the democracy and procedures in the UK and (want to) listen and cooperate with all parties, with Prince Charles, with the Mayor, with everybody. We can sit around the table to get a solution for everybody.”

However, some critics said the embarrassing climbdown reflected the Qatari's naivity in grasping the realities of a democratic planning system.

Those who work for the Qataris speak of the frustration of a system driven by the whims of a handful of power brokers in the corridors of the Royal Palaces of Doha. Those lower down the management ladder in Qatar — and London — tend to be extremely cautious.

“Decisions are forever referred back to Doha, where they can languish during periods of national, religious or personal holidays,” an insider confides — from a telephone outside the building.

On Tuesday, when the US Embassy deal was announced, it took Qatari Diar until 4pm to come up with a brief press statement from Doha confirming that it had happened.

They needn't have bothered. The Americans had put their version out seven hours earlier. This newspaper's requests for an interview were politely but firmly declined.

Property industry sources also say the Qataris have often found it hard to adapt to Britain's more open and accountable system.

One said: “On Chelsea Barracks they've got themselves involved in a very politically charged situation that has left them rather lost. They came up with a scheme that was very difficult for them.

But they do seem to be interested in developing things for the long term rather than just buying and selling them. I think they're a force for good in London, they make things happen.”

No one in the London property market will speak out openly against the Qataris, even the multi-millionaire developers the Candy Brothers, who fell out with Qatari Diar over the Chelsea scheme and are now suing the company for £1 million in unpaid fees.

Nick Candy would only say: “We are partners with them on One Hyde Park and that's the only project we have left with them.”

One Hyde Park is actually a personal project of the Qatari Prime Minister, who is said to have bought the most expensive penthouse for £100 million.

Qatari Diar is just one arm of the Emirate's overseas programme. In total, Qatari investment in Britain in recent years has probably already passed the £10 billion mark.

Qatar's presence in Britain is now so ubiquitous that it is difficult to get through a day without in some way contributing to the country's coffers.

When you turn on the central heating the chances are you will be burning gas from the Qatari desert imported through the South Hook terminal in Milford Haven opened by the Emir and the Queen in March this year.

If you pop down to Sainsbury's then whatever your purchase contributes to the share price will benefit its 26 per cent shareholder, the Qatar Investment Authority. If you bank with Barclays then it's Qatari time again.

The bank turned to them for backing to avoid the Government's clutches during the financial crisis, although the QIA sold part of its holding for a £615 million profit last month.

Even in your declining years there is no escape. The QIA owns Britain's biggest nursing home chain, Four Seasons Healthcare, which it bought for £1.4 billion in 2006.

The talk in the City is that their next move could be a full-scale takeover of Sainsbury's, partly funded by the profits from the Barclays sale.

Although that does not seem the Qatari style the rumour was credible enough to send the supermarket's shares soaring last month.

If it does happen, the Sainsbury's branch on Borough High Street will be the latest landmark to be added to the list of Qatari-owned assets that can be picked out from the top of the Shard.
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Old November 7th, 2009, 01:02 AM   #1527
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http://www.constructionnow.co.uk/ind...AT=News#162145




CABE has praised the design of a 21-storey building with retail, commercial and community use at ground floor level, and student accommodation on higher levels on Commercial Road, Tower Hamlets.

CABE said of the scheme, designed by Buckley Gray Yeoman: “We applaud the high design aspirations for this proposal for student accommodation. We commend the internal organisation at ground level including the active frontage provided along Commercial Road and the communal area to the rear of the building that would animate the linear park to the south.

“We also welcome the provision of communal spaces at high level which could become popular gathering spaces for students.

“In our view, the building massing is also skilfully handled, as the vertical division of the façade has the potential to create an elegant building proportion. This strategy combined with a façade approach that emphasises the grid of the primary structure could also be successful in reducing the appearance of the building’s overall mass.

“We welcome the proposed elevational treatment and think that the façades could be successful if carefully designed. Ultimately, the success of the scheme will be dependent on the quality of materials and detailing which needs to be maintained through the planning process to construction. We urge the local authority to condition these as appropriate, particularly bearing in mind weathering, age and long term maintenance.

“Given the challenging cost constraints traditionally associated with delivering student housing, we applaud the client’s commitment to achieving a high quality building and we wish the project well.”
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Old November 7th, 2009, 06:24 PM   #1528
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Residential building at Grosvenor Waterfront.








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Old November 11th, 2009, 12:21 AM   #1529
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London aerial virtual tour -

http://www.vrwebdesign.co.uk/london-...-virtual-tour/

Enjoy
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Old November 13th, 2009, 05:23 PM   #1530
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Frogmore to develop boutique hotel in London

10:09 | 11.11.09

By Deirdre Hipwell

Frogmore has unveiled plans to develop a luxury 80-room hotel at South Place near Broadgate in London.

South Place is located near the Great Eastern Hotel, next to Liverpool Street Station. Frogmore, headed by Paul White, bought 3 & 4 South Place in July 2007 from Derwent London for around £18m. The site straddles the boroughs of the City of London Corporation and Islington Borough Council.

As part of its plans to create a 72,000 sq ft boutique hotel, e designed by architect Allies & Morrison, it has agreed a deal with hotel operator D&D London to lease the hotel on a 35-year term. D&D London was formerly known as Conran Restaurants and is still 51% owned by Sir Terence Conran. The interior of the hotel will be designed by Conran & Partners.

Frogmore has submitted a planning application and is awaiting consent for the scheme which will cost £50m to develop.

White said it had decided to carry out a hotel development at the scheme as it was a more viable option and securing a tenant such as D&D on a long term lease was a major coup.

Gerard Nolan & Partners advised Frogmore .
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Old November 15th, 2009, 12:22 AM   #1531
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http://www.worldarchitecturenews.com...pload_id=10824

KPF designed office completes in Gresham Street




Kohn Pedersen Fox-designed 20 Gresham Street has completed marking a close to the significant transformation of the West end of Gresham Street over the past few years.

Located diagonally opposite the City of London’s Guildhall entrance at the corner of Milk Street, the building reveals its true complexity when approached from the Bank of England at the Eastern end of Gresham Street. The Milk Street/Gresham Street corner is highly visible, due to the geography of the street and the placement of neighbouring buildings. It has a distinctive colouration and its form is curvilinear at roof level. The building marks this important corner by extending the roof form to the ground and gradually sets back over the full height of the curved facade.

The vertical roof facade extends along Gresham Street at ground and first floor level forming the entrance lobby facade. Two revolving doors are placed on the apex of the corner. They are designed to mark the transition from a bustling city street into a calm, ordered world by introducing a degree of solidity that frames the view into the entrance and reveals back painted burgundy coloured glass panels that are repeated on a journey through the building. Once inside, a double height cathedral like entrance space lined with a sculpted travertine wall and a monumental reception desk creates an environment that is more reminiscent of an art gallery than an office lobby.

From the entrance area, the vertical circulation elements; escalators to the first floor and the lift lobby, act to orientate and allow access to the dealer floors at first and second floor levels and the office floors above. Upon entering the first and second floors, the benefits of the external pre-cast composite columns that form part of the external elevation are evident. The 30,000 sq ft floor plates have only seven internal columns and 18m spans, this accentuates the sense of unimpeded space and allows for greater degrees of flexibility in the types of space generated as well as creating the potential for multi-tenancy occupation. The atrium is located behind the central core and extends from the third floor to the roof. Its balconies animate the space and the base can be occupied as office space.

All photo's copyright kpf







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Old November 15th, 2009, 12:46 PM   #1532
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Stunning....i can see it being used in Movies/Tv shows as a sexy HQ building...
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Old November 15th, 2009, 02:00 PM   #1533
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It's nice on the exterior, but the word 'stunning' came to mind when I saw the inside. Good job KPF! Those 'mericans sure know how to pull it off!
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Old November 15th, 2009, 04:19 PM   #1534
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http://www.worldarchitecturenews.com...pload_id=10824

KPF designed office completes in Gresham Street











That is stunning. Very chic and minimalist
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Old November 15th, 2009, 04:23 PM   #1535
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Residential building at Grosvenor Waterfront.



Sorry, but that looks like something inspired from a soviet era nightmare. That overwhelming concrete-like facade makes it heavy and a tad confining. Or maybe its just me.
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Old November 17th, 2009, 01:04 AM   #1536
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http://www.architectsjournal.co.uk/n...210938.article

Architects to miss out as Mayor reveals vision for London public spaces

16 November, 2009 | By Andrea Klettner

The Mayor of London has set out his vision to transform London’s public spaces - but not all schemes will feature input from architects

Better Streets – Practical Steps shows how small measures and larger planned redevelopments can improve London’s streets and public spaces.

Speaking at the launch of London’s Great Outdoors – A Manifesto for Public Space, the deputy chair of Transport for London Daniel Moyland said it was up to the promoter of each project on whether a design competition would be necessary.

He said: ‘To run a design competition isn’t cheap, you need to cover all the costs for the architects and it ends up amount to around £20,000 and for some of the schemes that’s a lot of money.’

£180 million is being invested in street and public space projects that will be delivered by 2012/13, including the redevelopment of Leicester Square, King’s Cross Square and a number improvements to town centres across outer London including Richmond, Sutton and Woolwich.

The introduction of diagonal crossings in Oxford Circus (pictured) was among the early schemes under the programme.

A full list of the projects can be viewed here.
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Old November 17th, 2009, 08:49 PM   #1537
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Riverbank House.











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Old November 18th, 2009, 11:47 PM   #1538
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Land Securities’ Arundel Great Court scheme gets green light
Propertyweek
14:25 | 13.11.09

By Deirdre Hipwell

Land Securities has been granted full planning consent for its 1m sq ft mixed use development of Arundel Great Court at appeal.

The plans, by architects Horden Cherry Lee and Wilkinson Eyre, involves the redevelopment of one of its largest London assets.

The development will create two new buildings, an office building located at the north of the site on Strand, and a residential and hotel building to the South which will exploit the views along the River Thames. The scheme will deliver private housing, a 5-star hotel, and offices complemented by shops and public space.

Today’s decision by the planning inspector follows Westminster Council refusing consent in February this year. Westminster planning officers advised the council to not give consent to the plans because of the impact the development would have on historic views in the area, particularly from the bridges over the River Thames and the 18th century Somerset House.

Recent lettings have secured income until the end of 2012, with the earliest delivery of the scheme not anticipated before 2015.

Colette O’Shea, head of London development at Land Securities, said: “The mixed use scheme will transform the existing site from an uninspiring monolithic office block to a thriving new commercial and residential hub.”
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Old November 21st, 2009, 02:46 AM   #1539
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1 Hyde Park - ultra luxury apartments - 14 floors







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Old November 21st, 2009, 07:11 AM   #1540
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Lots of interesting projects. London is wonderful.
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