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Old May 22nd, 2011, 10:39 PM   #401
Pansori
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Does anyone know what project is this in Tianhe Road?
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Old May 23rd, 2011, 03:32 AM   #402
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Taikoo Hui, 211 meters tall. Looks similar to Shanghai IFC...
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Old May 24th, 2011, 02:23 AM   #403
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Thanks Munwon. I have another question though. Who designed this tower (I only managed to find the name somewhere, and even that through some difficulties)?







I think it's a very interesting and beautiful building. Perhaps one of my favorites in Guangzhou yet I have never heard anything about it.
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Old June 3rd, 2011, 03:30 PM   #404
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Chinese opera house wins international architectural award



LONDON, June 2 (Xinhua) -- A landmark opera house in China has won a top international award from Britain's leading architectural organization for the excellence of its design.

The new Guangzhou Opera House, in the southern Chinese province of Guangdong, won as the best cultural building at the 2011 Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA) International Awards.

A spokesman for the RIBA said that the award was in recognition of the opera house's outstanding excellence.

The building was designed by one of the world's most cutting edge architects -- Iraqi-born architect Zaha Hadid, whose team of architects is based in London.

Project architect Simon Yu, Scottish-born and of Chinese heritage, described how long the process took.

"The project was launched through a competition run by the Guangzhou Municipal Government back in 2002. There were a total of nine competitors invited to compete and bid for the opera house project and we had won that project as a result."

Construction of the ground-breaking design began in 2005 and took five years. It opened, to immediate acclaim, in 2010 with a production of a Western opera with a Chinese setting, Puccini's "Turandot."

The opera hall is suitable for performances of Chinese opera, as well as opera from the Western tradition.

The opera house looks very 21st century, like two pebbles washed up on the shore of the Pearl River, which runs through Guangzhou. The Guangzhou Municipal government wanted the building to become a cultural landmark and the architects involved in the project think they have achieved that.

"I think they were looking for a cultural landmark to play a key leading cultural role within the new masterplan that they had envisioned for the city," Yu said.

Yu described the opera house as a building that is very open to the public.

"This building is an opera house seen as a civic building, a civic landmark," Yu said, "so the building itself is unusual in the sense that we took a strategy which, like most of our projects from Zaha Hadid Architects, plays a huge civic role."

The building has been hailed by leading international architectural experts as perhaps one of the world's most spectacular opera houses.

British writer Jonathan Glancey described the building's interior as a "wonder" that certainly makes an impact.

"It can be admired from all around it," Glancey said. "It gives a sort of different view, a different interpretation from every angle."
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Old June 28th, 2011, 08:26 PM   #405
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Pazhou Masterplan
Pazhou Masterplan / Goettsch Partners on ArchDaily

A master plan by Goettsch Partners (GP) has been selected as the winning scheme in the design competition for a prominent site in the new
Pazhou district in Guangzhou, China. The Pazhou Masterplan will consist of three urban parcels that form a triangular site, which is planned for
seven buildings totaling 428,000 square meters. The client and developer is Poly Real Estate (Group) Co., Ltd., China’s leading state-owned real
estate company.

The winning master plan establishes a framework for the three-parcel site as a vibrant and iconic commercial destination that merges the new
riverfront with the larger urban fabric. A nautilus-like spiral defines the organizing concept for the complex, with its physical center providing a
direct visual link to the city’s historic pagoda. The centerpiece of the development is a large public piazza, which helps unify the three urban
parcels while clearly segregating pedestrian and vehicular activity. Sustainable design initiatives start with a series of elevated bridges that
provide unobstructed breezeways and shade for the ground level. These bridges also house indoor social spaces linking the towers and are
topped with habitable garden spaces that minimize the urban heat-island effect.

A landmark tower at the northeast corner of the site is positioned for maximum visibility and presence, creating a presence in the skyline. The
six other buildings encircle the piazza and are designed with podium-level retail and dining venues that activate the public spaces. Sky bridges
between buildings define the perimeter of the piazza and link the complex, while maximizing views to the riverfront and adjacent canal. These
elevated structures also form gateways that lend an overall permeability to the complex.

In the piazza, a terraced court rises from the site’s lower-level pedestrian access, passing beneath the development’s main connecting
roadway. Lined with retail and restaurants, this court features a series of distinct landscaped amenities and terminates at a jewel-like
exhibition facility, intended to be an educational and cultural venue. This entire network of pedestrian pathways also has a direct link to the
area’s subway lines, providing convenient and intuitive access to the development.

The three urban plots each includes a mix of commercial functions. Parcel 4 features the landmark office and hotel tower, as well as a
separate serviced apartment tower; the two are organized in a semicircular arrangement fronting the main piazza. Parcel 5 comprises of three
office towers triangulated on the development’s southernmost portion and configured around a secondary public plaza. Parcel 10 includes an
office tower and a hotel, aligned along the adjacent canal. While each building will have its own unique identity, collectively, the buildings will
form an ascending spiral, defining a singular urban gesture for the complex.

View the renderings in high resolution


Illustration by Goettsch Partners


Illustration by Goettsch Partners


Illustration by Goettsch Partners


Illustration by Goettsch Partners


Illustration by Goettsch Partners


Illustration by Goettsch Partners
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Old July 17th, 2011, 06:51 PM   #406
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Guangzhou Opera House falling apart
http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worl...ing-apart.html
Jul 08

But just a year after the south China opera house opened to the public, large cracks have appeared in the walls and ceilings, glass panels have fallen from its windows, and rain has seeped relentlessly into the building.

The opera house, which also has no resident opera company, cost more than £130 million to build over five years and has been praised as a triumph for its architect, the Iraq-born Zaha Hadid.

However, in another example of China’s high-speed but often slapdash approach to major building projects, many of the 75,000 granite slabs that join to form the fluid lines of the building’s exterior were so shoddily made that they are already being replaced.

The failings have come as a huge embarrassment to the southern megacity of Guangzhou, population 14 million. Planners had hoped the opera house would transform a bland new business district at the outer edge of the city into a cultural destination.

The local Southern Metropolis newspaper quoted experts saying that it was “beyond understanding” that panels should be falling off the walls and ceiling.

But Yu Huiyao, the deputy manager of the team at the Guangzhou Construction group which took on the project, said it had been extremely difficult to fulfil Ms Hadid’s extraordinary vision.

“The problems with the quality of the building are not because of the design of the building, but because we did not take the complexity of the design into consideration before we started work,” he said. He added that no construction company or architect could honestly claim to deliver an entirely blemish-free project without gaming their quality control.

The local government, meanwhile, denied there were any problems at the opera house. Following a full investigation, it concluded that the building had ticked every box. “There are no quality problems caused by the rush of meeting the building’s deadline, nor has it been jerry-built out of inferior materials”. And, the local government underlined, despite the claims of observers, “no signs of corruption have been detected so far”.

Instead, the problems had been caused by Guangzhou’s intensely humid climate, according to the government, and that the cracks were due to “normal shrinkage”.

Ms Hadid beat competition from the Dutch architect Rem Koolhaas and the Austrian collective Coop Himmelb(l)au to win the project in 2002 with her design that evokes the smoothing of rocks in the nearby Pearl River and houses both a 1,800-seat auditorium and a smaller 400-seat hall. It was cited by the fashion designer Vivienne Tam as the source of inspiration for her Autumn collection in 2010.

He Xuan, a spokesman for the opera house, said she could not comment on the construction of the building, or on why the building does not have a resident opera company. She added, however, that ticket prices to the opera house were high because it does not receive any subsidies from the government.

The rapid construction schedules of many Chinese buildings, coupled with rampant corruption and the expectation that they will only stand for an average of 25 years before being torn down and rebuilt, has repeatedly caused concerns about building standards.

In July 2009, a 13-floor tower fell on its side because of its shallow foundations in Shanghai.

A spokesman for Ms Hadid's London studio confirmed the opera house had suffered problems. "Our client and contractor have been extremely supportive since the inception of this project, which has been realised with dedication and diligence," he said. "There were a few superficial issues that, in accordance with our client, are currently being addressed."
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Old July 17th, 2011, 06:55 PM   #407
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What a title. I can't believe that Telegraph has nothing better to write about than about a few granite plates falling off from some building somewhere... this is epic. Better than The Sun.
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Old July 17th, 2011, 06:57 PM   #408
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Having visited the opera house a few times in the past year, I was quite amazed how shoddy the construction was. Hence, I'm not at all surprised with what has been reported.
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Old July 17th, 2011, 07:08 PM   #409
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Interesting because I visited it this year too and haven't noticed anything you have mentioned.
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Old July 17th, 2011, 07:16 PM   #410
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I looked at the exterior tiles very carefully and there were wide gaps between tiles, which would explain the leaks. Rain water could easily permeate the surface.



Downstairs from the main entrance (to street level), I saw poorly-finished bare concrete - it would not age well. This level is typically not frequented by tourists as it is dark and not well-connected with the park and waterfront. People tend to reach the opera house via the stairs or ramps to the upper level entrance.

The glass themselves were still full of construction dirt and scratched.
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Old July 17th, 2011, 07:27 PM   #411
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Granite tiles are not an isolation material from water therefore that certainly does not explain anything ralated to leaks.
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Old July 17th, 2011, 07:39 PM   #412
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When the tiles are not fitted together properly, it increases the likelihood of leaks inside. The curved structure also helps water pool and enter via these cracks. I hardly think the exterior finishing could be made haphazardly with the excuse of a better waterproofing material inside - not in Guangzhou's rainy summers.
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Old September 30th, 2011, 03:16 PM   #413
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Viewing Platform Opens on Guangzhou TV Tower

Sep 30, 2011 eChinacities.com

The viewing platform on the Canton Tower (Guangzhou TV Tower) finally opened to visitors on September 29th. The 488m-high platform is atop Guangzhou’s tallest structure and can hold 30 people at a time. Tickets cost 130 RMB per person. The French Restaurant “Lutece” on the 105th floor and the Mediterranean Buffet “Twist” on the 106th floor are also now open.



http://www.echinacities.com/guangzho...-tv-tower.html
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Old October 11th, 2011, 12:54 PM   #414
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Heated opposition feared for incinerator plan
Updated: 2011-09-17 09:09
China Daily

SHENZHEN, Guangdong - The government of the special economic zone is having trouble finding a location for the construction of a gigantic garbage incinerator.

Lu Ruifeng, executive deputy mayor of Shenzhen, said the city plans to build the world's largest garbage incinerator, with a designed capacity to handle more than 5,000 tons of garbage a day.

"But it is really a headache to choose the right location for the project," Lu said.

Lu made the remarks while meeting with Chen Xiaochuan, vice-chairwoman of the Guangdong Provincial People's Congress, who was leading a group of deputies from the province's legislative body to inspect the city's environmental protection work early this week.

Although Lu did not reveal what the problems were, insiders said the city government worried the project could meet opposition from people living near any chosen location.

In Guangzhou, about 100 kilometers away from Shenzhen, the city government had to postpone construction of a similar project in its Panyu district last year because of residents' strong opposition.

After the Guangzhou government chose a site in the Panyu district to build its garbage incinerator in late 2009, the overwhelming majority of nearby residents signed a petition to oppose the project. They were worried it would pollute the environment and harm their health.

As a result, the Guangdong provincial government had to make concession and announced it would postpone construction.

The Guangzhou garbage incinerator project had also stirred controversy among environmental experts and scholars.

Zhao Zhangyuan, a retired researcher for the Chinese Research Academy of Environmental Sciences, said incineration will cause pollution.

"Burning garbage produces many poisonous gases, even when advanced technology and equipment are used," said Zhao, who strongly opposed construction of the project.

Guangzhou authorities are now looking for a different site to build their garbage incinerator.


But Xu Haiyun, chief engineer with the China Urban Construction Design and Research Institute, said garbage incinerators will not pose health risks because the gases discharged would be strictly in line with the country's standards.

"There is a garbage incinerator in downtown Bonn, Germany, and similar facilities have been constructed in Japan," Xu said.

Lu Ruifeng promised Shenzhen's garbage incinerator would use the world's most advanced technologies, equipment and management system and uphold the strictest discharge standards to avoid polluting the environment.

"Shenzhen, a densely populated city that lacks land resources, will treat its waste mainly through burning in the future, in addition to burying and composting," Lu said.

According to Lu, Shenzhen's treatment rate of consumer waste will exceed 80 percent in 2015.

In addition, a number of garbage treatment facilities will be built or expanded in the coming years.

Yin Qingwei, a Shenzhen white-collar worker, said the city needs to build a big garbage incinerator to deal with its growing garbage problem.

"But the government should carefully consider the public opinion and seek suggestions from residents to choose the right location," he said.

Construction should not start before the majority of residents have reached an agreement with the government, he added.
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Old November 3rd, 2011, 05:53 PM   #415
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China’s Guangzhou Cancels Its Second Land Auction in Two Weeks
Bloomberg
Nov 2, 2011 5:22 PM GMT+0800

The southern Chinese city of Guangzhou canceled the auction of some land plots yesterday, the second time in two weeks the capital of Guangdong province has called off such sales.

Local authorities canceled the auction for 12 of the 18 plots of land on offer, the Guangzhou Municipal Land Resources and Housing Administrative Bureau said on its website, without giving a reason for the terminations. The city also canceled the auction of three plots on Oct. 22, according to the website.

Premier Wen Jiabao has sought to rein in the nation’s property market on concerns an asset bubble in real estate may derail economic growth and that rising prices may spur social unrest as fewer citizens are able to afford homes. That effort has included limits on lending and financing for developers, with Wen saying Oct. 29 that measure to curb the property market would be “firmly” maintained.

“Developers’ demand for land is not high in general, mainly because of the credit squeeze,” said Danny Bao, a Hong Kong-based analyst at Daiwa Securities Capital Markets. “It’s the same around the country, and probably won’t be better next year,” he said.

The city of Wuhan, capital of central China’s Hubei province, postponed the auction of nine plots of land twice last month, the official Xinhua News Agency reported yesterday. Local authorities sold 10 other plots of land at the base bidding price, according to the report.

The credit outlook for Chinese developers will be “increasingly severe” amid government curbs, Standard & Poor’s said in a report on Sept. 27. The government this year increased down-payment requirements and mortgage rates on some homes and imposed housing purchase restrictions in about 40 cities.

China’s home prices fell for a second month in October, according to SouFun Holdings Ltd., owner of the nation’s biggest real estate website. They fell 0.23 percent in October from a month earlier after a decline of 0.03 percent in September, the company said yesterday.
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Old November 10th, 2011, 01:47 AM   #416
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Quote:
Originally Posted by choyak View Post
This reminds me of something in Atlanta (Symphony Tower)



Symphony Tower>:


Sorry for the huge image that is the best one I could find.
Sorry guys, this post was long time ago, just wondering. One of the towers is built already in Zhu Jiang right? Is it the tall one or shorter one? Does it mean that another tower will be built in that area next to East Tower or is this a completely different project?
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Old November 18th, 2011, 06:31 PM   #417
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Benoy designs 'urban park' retail mall for Guangzhou

Set in Guangzhou's central axis at the heart of the city's new CBD, this will be China's first ‘urban park' retail mall. With verdant, undulating landscaping, the 110,000 sq m retail scheme will introduce regional and international visitors to a truly unique shopping, entertainment, dining and lifestyle concept.

The vision is to create a destination where business and community mix together in an environment rich in character and distinct to Guangzhou. Hong Cheng Plaza will restore the balance of the new CBD by delivering both aesthetic harmony with the lush green of the park, and commercial value. Benoy's design will also introduce a considered and complete new public transport interchange, and highly sustainable technology.

Inspired by the major central parks around the world and the Chinese Carp Fish - Hong Cheng Plaza will create a tranquil urban oasis in the heart of the thriving metropolis in the south of China. The design aims to create a sustainable and iconic landmark in Guangzhou to support the city's strategy to be recognised as a world-leading destination and host for international events.

The City Government of Guangzhou felt that this site forms an integral part of the wider city - socially, spatially and economically. Guangzhou's strategic location at the heart of Guangdong province inevitably presents enormous opportunities. Both innovative and memorable, Benoy believes the scheme has a cultural identity, and distinct buildings become landmarks.







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Old November 19th, 2011, 03:31 AM   #418
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LOl, there goes the small appartments. I really hope these will be affordable shops. Stop with all the stupid brands. More home grown brands and more affordable shopping will make the shopping experience more enjoyable
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Old November 22nd, 2011, 08:53 PM   #419
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Guangfa Securities Headquarters
By Jaeger and Partner Architects, Guangzhou - China. On ArchDaily.

The Guangfa Securities Headquarter, designed by Jaeger and Partner Architects, is a 308-meter tall class-A high-rise office building that will serve
as the new landmark for the eastern portion of Guangzhou’s new CBD. Its orientation is rotated slightly from the dominating orthogonal grid of the
surrounding area to mark the site as a transformational pivot point of the urban fabric.

The gentle rotation of the tower, about 13 degrees, not only captures the view of the adjacent city park for an increased number of users, it
foremost expresses its obelisk-like, sculptural character signifying the building’s role as a vertical terminus to Guangzhou’s skyline. As a
counterpoint to the linear arrangement of the CBD, it embraces the expansive park within a suspenseful relationship and enhances its connection
to the heart of the city.

The Guangfa Headquarter Tower is currently going through the schematic design approval process and is scheduled to begin construction in spring
2012.

Read the rest of the article on ArchDaily.



















All renderings and illustrations are by Jaeger and Partner Architects.
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Old November 22nd, 2011, 10:18 PM   #420
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Ok, I know it's obvious and someone has to ask this first... why does the design look so much like the HK ICC?
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