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Old October 11th, 2010, 12:29 AM   #1941
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The mythical 'Savoy Hotel' in London reopens after 3 years of renovation


New crystal chandeliers by Murano, "Champagne bar" adorned with gold leaf, "Royal Suite" at 11,500 euros a night: the Savoy Hotel in London mythical, reopened Sunday after a renovation pharaonic that lasted nearly three years and cost 250 million euros.

Quote:
New crystal chandeliers from Murano, "Champagne bar" adorned with gold leaf, "Royal Suite" at 11,500 euros a night: the Savoy Hotel in London mythical, reopened Sunday after a renovation pharaonic that lasted nearly three years and cost 250 million euros.
Descending Rolls Royce Phantom "private road leading to the prestigious institution, the actor Stephen Fry, celebrity flamboyant and very British, was the first customer to be received at the new Savoy. The artist was welcomed by management in the vast lobby of the hotel, which has kept its cachet art deco , despite the important work.
"It was not to transform the Savoy but to restore it. We wanted to keep the heritage while enhancing," he told AFP Simon Gilkes, director of sales.
New crystal chandeliers from Murano are now reflected on the gleaming marble floor, which replaced the soiled carpet. In the room where George Gershwin played during the Second World War, a champagne bar "has been created, decorated with gold leaf worth over 40,000 euros. Thirty-eight suites have been added, including the "Royal Suite", a small luxury hotel of 325 square meters which costs a whopping 10,000 pounds at night (11,500 euros).
More than one hundred craftsmen have restored the Savoy and its 268 rooms to their former glory, including an expert of the lacquer to the hand that took nearly six months to redo the elevator cabs. But the hotel has retained a certain patina befitting such an establishment, and its quintessential English. The valets rights as "i" have kept their tails-coats and high hats, and period paintings still enthroned in the luxurious "room" where the All-London just hang a "High Tea".
First luxury hotel built in London in 1889, the Savoy was the only institution of its kind to have electricity. Situated near the Thames, right in downtown, it is to London what the Ritz in Paris: its former director is also Cesar Ritz, founder of the eponymous establishments.
He has seen the greatest, Marlene Dietrich at Charles de Gaulle, from Maria Callas to Charlie Chaplin, Claude Monet Sarah Bernhardt, who kept his apartments. It is in its walls that Princess Elizabeth was seen there for the first time with Prince Philip, who would become her husband.
Visionary hotel, the Savoy was the first to have a lift, a 24-hour 24 and a great leader: the French Auguste Escoffier, who brought to London what food meant.
Bought in 2005 by the Canadian group Fairmont Hotels and Resorts, the Savoy was closed in December 2007 for work that was originally scheduled to end in early 2009 for a cost of 100 million pounds (115 million euros), but the site has finally completed a year and a half later than expected for a budget more than doubled.
The very famous Savoy Grill, "where Winston Churchill took his quarters during the Second World War, is still not complete and not open until November.
"This project has not been without difficulties," conceded the Chief of the hotel, Kiaran MacDonald.
Simon Gilkes remembers well that, by proceeding with the work, the workers were surprised to discover a state of dilapidation that has pushed the end of the yard. "We discovered that it was very old," he says. "It had not been done very well" in some places, he adds.
But Kiaran MacDonald "firmly believes" that the site was worth waiting three years: "We firmly believe that the Savoy will exceed expectations and take its place among the greatest hotels in the world."
PS: approximate translation by Google.

http://www.leparisien.fr/flash-actua...10-1103573.php
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Old October 11th, 2010, 01:01 PM   #1942
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It's a luxury temple ...
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Old October 11th, 2010, 09:12 PM   #1943
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The legendary London hotel is opened after the renovation


On October 10, 2010 in London will be opened after the restoration one of the best hotels in the UK and the whole world. Savoy Hotel, a symbol and flagship of the British hotel industry, will open its doors after years of restoration, which cost in total of 200 million pounds.

British edition Financial Times notes that the reconstruction of the legendary hotel in London cost the owners at least for 100 million pounds more than was included in the original project. In addition, the opening of "Savoy" was delayed for 1.5 years. This reconstruction has become one of the most expensive in the global hotel industry.

Savoy Hotel is located in the heart of London near Queen Victoria Quay by Strand Boulevard. For many years the Savoy enjoyed the reputation of the British standard of gloss, luxury and elegance. Built in 1889, the hotel has received many celebrities: from Hollywood stars to presidents and kings. One of the first hotel managers was the legendary hotelier Cesar Ritz.

The British press, commenting on the opening of the Savoy Hotel, highlights a number of exclusive sides, which the guests can found in the restored legend. For example, 650 people of the hotel staff are trained to dance the Charleston and waltzes. Cocktails in hotel bars will be produced by the best bartenders in the world.

It is noted that opened after the reconstruction Savoy Hotel will become more expensive. Rooms, which earlier were available to the guests for £200 now, will cost at least 350£. The most expensive hotel rooms will be personal suites, named after famous guests. Thus, the room of the legendary opera diva Maria Callas will cost 2500 pounds per day.

Savoy preceded the wave of openings after the reconstruction of luxury hotels in London, which promises to engulf the capital of Britain in the near future. Among the most anticipated is the opening of another legend in London, Hotel Waldorf-Astoria. Among the hotel chains, which new luxury hotels will appear in London are IHG and Shangri-La.
http://www.city-of-hotels.com/174/20...krytie-en.html
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Old October 11th, 2010, 10:08 PM   #1944
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Canada Water Library

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Fairmont House

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Old October 11th, 2010, 10:20 PM   #1945
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Nice photos PortoNuts!
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Old October 13th, 2010, 01:05 AM   #1946
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Thanks, the credit goes to the photographers.

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Old October 13th, 2010, 08:34 PM   #1947
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Quote:
Engineering The Pinnacle



The Pinnacle is an under construction tower in London, 287.9 metres in height that pushes engineering almost to the limit thanks to the engineering from Arup who confronted one of the engineering challenges of any building - getting it to stand up.

In the case of the Pinnacle it employs structural expressionism but if such a structure was fully crossbraced from A to Z then there would be 920 such reinforcements along the perimeter of the tower, a number that would be hugely inefficient for several reasons.

Firstly there would be no need for such heavy engineering and extravagant use of material, and secondly the greater the structure the more internal space it takes up thus to fully crossbrace the building, a significant amount of lettable offices would be sacrificed. As a result it was decided by the engineers to use only as much as was required, the most efficient approach rather than the standard one.

The areas of the building that receive the most structural stress are the north-east and south west corners. These are fully braced and will take the greatest amount of prevailing wind as it approaches the building blowing to the south-east. It is here that the façade curves in on itself too creating the wrapped look, something that helps improve the aerodynamic profile of the tower.

When stresses do arise on a section that isn't braced they travel through the building until they reach a part that is with the horizontal load transferred to the floorplates. As the bracing then moves, this has too is dispelled by the floors and structural beams that help stop it from swaying and instead transfer the forces to the concrete core. The concrete core is also essential for keeping everything standing whilst it is built and pieces of the structure are missing.

Tall buildings by their very nature sway rather than stay totally rigid so for example the Empire State Building can move by quarter of an inch either side. Further help comes from the oil-filled dampeners that are fitted to the bracing that help absorb movement and keep the tower stiff enough for the cladding to stay stationary rather than clatter about.

As the building rises it appears to spiral with a collar around it giving it the name Helter Skelter. Unfortunately this means that there are certain areas on floors 44 to 51 that lack structural support along the perimeter meaning additional columns appear where needed connected to transfer beams in the floorplates.

Above floor 62 is the 42 metres of spire that is light enough to be structurally supported by the spiraling collar. A combination of the collar and the central column that rises all the way up to the pinnacle help create a compression ring and transfer the weight and stresses on to the main building frame.

No matter how inventive the engineer, such a structure would never have been possible to design before computer modeling allowed engineers to look at a project in such detail as it would have been impossible to identify just where the structure needs to be, hence the need for regular building forms. With designers now able to finally leave these behind buildings and floor shapes can become profitable in ways that were once impossible, and as a result actually be constructed.
http://www.skyscrapernews.com/news.php?ref=2670
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Old October 16th, 2010, 05:29 AM   #1948
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LONDON IS CHANGING, NEW JOURNEY TIME, NEW STATION, NEW LONDON

by EUROSTAR TRANSMANCHE SUPER TRAIN SERVICE 2hours 15 minutes
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Old October 16th, 2010, 08:40 PM   #1949
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Aylesbury Regeneration

by SE9.

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Old October 17th, 2010, 12:11 AM   #1950
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Quote:
Moves to redevelop focal site

The first residents could be moving into homes on one of the borough's key regeneration sites, next to East Croydon station, within three years.

The fresh optimism comes from developers Stanhope/Schroders, whose latest proposals for Ruskin Square were given a public airing at an exhibition this week. The Ruskin Square land – also known as the Gateway site – has been derelict for more than 40 years.

Stanhope/Schroders have planning permission for a mixed housing and office development on the land, but have come up with new proposals in light of plans from Network Rail, backed by Croydon Council, for a new bridge across the station.

The bridge would provide new access to the platforms and, with support from Stanhope/Schroder, provide a link with Dingwall Road and Lansdowne Road through their development. Jason Margrave, development director for Stanhope/Schroders, said it intends to submit a formal outline planning application by the end of the year. He said: "Our hope is to start the first phase of the housing in the first quarter of 2012.

"This would align it with the construction of the bridge, which is due to open in the middle of 2013."

The scheme involves the building of three office blocks, ranging between nine and 14 storeys, and giving a total of 900,000 sq ft of office and commercial space.

The housing would be provided in blocks ranging from nine storeys to a landmark 20-storey tower at the northern end of the site, rising from either side of Lansdowne Road.

A total of 500 largely "urban" apartments, plus some family accommodation, is also envisaged.New links would be provided at the George Street end of the development, including new shops. Wide walkways, combined with a plaza, public squares, restaurants and seating areas would be provided through the heart of the development.

The new public realm replaces the park planned in the original scheme, and the commitment to providing the Warehouse Theatre with a new home remains, with four possible locations being considered.

Mr Margrave added: "We have been in limbo for quite a few years because we have not had a story to tell people. Croydon is on the way up again."
http://www.thisiscroydontoday.co.uk/...l/article.html
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Old October 17th, 2010, 09:57 PM   #1951
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The Shard

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Old October 17th, 2010, 11:20 PM   #1952
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Village like no other



Hong Kong investors will have the exclusive opportunity to preview one of London's latest and most significant landmark regeneration projects ahead of their counterparts in Britain. That is because Kidbrooke Village by British property developer Berkeley Homes is holding its international sales launch in Hong Kong this weekend.

The development, spread over a 109-hectare site, will create a new village community offering homes and 300,000 square feet of commercial and retail space.

It also incorporates a new school, community facilities, integrated health- care facilities, sports grounds, leisure options, a new hotel, cycle paths, open space and parkland, and a transport interchange for easy connections with central London.

Neighboring Greenwich and Blackheath, each boasting their own identity and style, add a unique appeal to the project.

The first phase, called City Point, will include a total of 220 studios and one-, two- and three-bedroom apartments.

Private gardens and open spaces characterize these stunning homes overlooking the award-winning Sutcliffe Park wetland nature reserve with its tranquil lake and 14 hectares of existing parkland, offering residents an opportunity to enjoy the outdoor life.

Facilities for residents also include a gymnasium and dedicated concierge service.

The project's location is another prime draw, as it offers the convenience associated with central London as well as the luxury of green open spaces.

Kidbrooke Village benefits from excellent transport links to the rest of London and beyond. The regeneration of Kidbrooke Village will include the creation of a new transport interchange which will further enhance access to road and rail links that currently provide direct access to London Bridge, 15 minutes away.

Trains also run directly to Waterloo East, Charing Cross and Victoria, linking with the London Underground network as well as the Docklands Light Railway, giving easy access to the City and Canary Wharf.

An exhibition on the development will be held this Friday to Sunday between 11am and 7pm at the Tian and Di rooms, 7th floor, Landmark Mandarin Oriental Hotel, Central.
http://www.thestandard.com.hk/news_d...=3&d_str=&fc=7
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Old October 18th, 2010, 01:33 PM   #1953
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Seager Distillery Tower

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Old October 19th, 2010, 11:14 PM   #1954
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Canadians close in on BL's cheesegrater

Canadian Pension Plan Investment Board has emerged as the front runner to partner British Land on its 740ft proposed skyscraper at 122 Leadenhall Street.

BL has been in detailed discussions with several parties over a stake in the 621,000 sq ft development in EC3, known as the Cheesegrater, since May. At that time, the REIT was undecided whether to opt for one partner or a small club.

If the deal goes ahead, it will be CPP’s second major investment in the Square Mile this year. Last month, it completed its £183m purchase of 10 Gres ham Street, EC2, in a joint venture with Hammerson.

Construction costs for the Cheesegrater were put at £286m in 2007, although BL has yet to decide what percentage stake in the development it will offload.

BL’s decision to source a partner was criticised by former chairman Sir John Ritblat, when he urged the firm to press ahead on its own.

Elsewhere in the City, JP Morgan Asset Management has this week entered into exclusive talks with Hammerson and the State of Oman to buy the 774,000 sq ft Bishops Square office development, E1, for around £550m – a 6% yield.

DTZ director Martin Lay said: “The potential sale of Bishops* Square underlines the weight of money looking to enter the market and the increased investor appetite for the larger lot sizes, which is feeding through to an increased pressure on pricing.”

Jones Lang LaSalle is advising the State of Oman and Ham*merson.
http://www.egi.co.uk/articles/2010/1...cp=ILC-EGI-RSS
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Old October 20th, 2010, 06:40 AM   #1955
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I love the design of The Shard...
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Old October 20th, 2010, 08:45 PM   #1956
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by nauticat.

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Old October 21st, 2010, 09:12 PM   #1957
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High speed rail in Britain enters new era as ICE prepares to start service

German operator DB plans to eat into airlines' market share with routes from 2013 including Frankfurt, Cologne and Amsterdam

Rail passengers will be able to travel direct from London to Germany and the Netherlands from 2013 under plans unveiled by Germany's state rail company today after it completed a dry run through the Channel tunnel.

Deutsche Bahn is taking on Eurostar, which operates services to Paris and Brussels, by preparing to run 200mph trains from the capital to Frankfurt, Cologne, Amsterdam and Rotterdam. The company offered travellers a glimpse of the new entrant by bringing a state-of-the-art Intercity-Express (ICE) train into St Pancras station yesterday following safety tests under the tunnel involving 300 volunteers.

"The new services to London are not only a milestone for us. They are a milestone for the entire European railway sector," said DB's chairman, Dr Rüdiger Grube.

Theresa Villiers, the transport minister, said she expected the service to grab market share from airlines operating the same routes, following the example of Eurostar, which now controls three-quarters of the air-rail market between London and the French and Belgian capitals, carrying 9 million passengers annually.

"The experience of high-speed rail across the rest of Europe shows that these services are really attractive for a lot of people and will take a lot of share from the airline market."

However, new safety tests will be needed before DB officially launches the service because it plans to use an updated version of the ICE model.

DB said it would run three return journeys a day, with trains from London splitting at Brussels to reach Amsterdam or Frankfurt. DB said it expected the journey from London to Frankfurt to last just over five hours, with both London to Cologne and London to Amsterdam taking four hours.

Villiers admitted that some of the journey times were a little outside the four-hour envelope that rail executives normally cite as a precondition for competing with airlines, but said DB's plans were "really positive" for Britain's burgeoning high-speed rail market. "The journey times are slightly longer but I believe that DB has got a good project here."
http://www.guardian.co.uk/uk/2010/oc...rail-europe-db
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Old October 21st, 2010, 11:36 PM   #1958
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Old October 23rd, 2010, 05:00 PM   #1959
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City skyscrapers get the greenlight



London’s skyline is to be transformed after developers revived plans to build two of the most striking skyscrapers planned for the Square Mile since the development of Swiss Re’s Gherkin.

In a move regarded as a renewed vote of confidence in the City as a global financial centre, British Land, one of the country’s largest property companies, has committed to build its 740ft Cheesegrater with backing from one of Canada’s largest pension funds.

The decision to press ahead with the tower in the heart of London’s financial district caps an important week for the capital’s development. Land Securities, the biggest British developer, has also approved the building of a rival skyscraper, known as the Walkie Talkie because of its arresting top-heavy design.

Both towers, which will open by 2014, had been mothballed during the credit crisis when banks and financial service institutions reduced their City teams and froze office moves.

Developers have regained confidence in the growth of the City and predict a rise in demand for quality office space during the next few years. Their long-term bets on the rebound of the City property market have been backed by hundreds of millions of pounds of funding from international capital. The two towers alone have attracted money from Qatar, Canada and China.

Peter Rees, the City’s long-serving head of planning, said: “These towers reflect the City’s strength as a financial capital and its economic success, which is why they were stopped two years ago in the credit crunch but can restart again now. This is investors bringing money into London from outside the UK, money that would have been spent in New York or the Middle East.”

The skyscrapers will further alter the skyline of the City, which is already being reshaped by the emergence of the Heron tower on Bishopsgate and the new Rothschild headquarters next to Bank station.

Construction work is also under way on the Pinnacle tower, also known as the “Helter-Skelter”, as the developers seek to finalise a financing package with a consortium of international banks.

Next week, Land Securities will open One New Change, its shopping centre in the City next to St Paul’s Cathedral.

One New Change, which has become known as the Stealth Bomber because of its angular architecture, will be the first large-scale retail development for the City.

British Land will agree a joint venture to share the costs of development of the Cheesegrater with Oxford Properties, backed by an Ontario pension fund. The costs of the development are expected to be about £350m, with an additional cost to be shared on the value of the site. The deal could be announced as early as next week.

British Land was the first large developer to announce that it had stopped work on its tower in 2008, although it was soon followed by others as the lack of development finance and a fall in demand for new office space made building unworkable.

This development freeze has meant that fewer buildings will be delivered in the next few years, while there is a succession of large lease breaks among the City’s larger occupiers that could lead to new office moves.

British Land and Land Securities are also in talks to let office space in their buildings to Aon, the insurance group.

That would be the latest decision by a big insurance group to move to a landmark City building following the occupation of the Gherkin by Swiss Re and other prime offices by Willis and Lloyd’s of London.

British Land declined to comment on Friday night.
http://www.ft.com/cms/s/0/bcacbd16-d...44feabdc0.html
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Old October 25th, 2010, 12:04 AM   #1960
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