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Old April 20th, 2007, 02:58 AM   #981
Kngkyle
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They have already updated there website with content and renders:
http://www.chicagospire.com/

Much more professional than the other site. I'd assume they're still working on it too.
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Old April 20th, 2007, 04:11 AM   #982
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Chicago....what a city! the last 3D model shown is the most beautiful thing Ive seen in a while...like a 2IFC that keeps going...and tapers...and twists.
please build this...it will beat the Sears tower by 150 meters!
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Old April 20th, 2007, 04:59 AM   #983
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NBC news vidoe of the Spire

http://video.nbc5.com/player/?id=93237
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Old April 20th, 2007, 05:03 AM   #984
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NBC news video on the Spire

http://video.nbc5.com/player/?id=93237
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Old April 20th, 2007, 05:07 AM   #985
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Can someone please change the name of this thread to:

Chicago Spire - 2000'/150 floors (Approved)

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Old April 20th, 2007, 05:14 AM   #986
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tasty.
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Old April 20th, 2007, 05:25 AM   #987
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I hate to be a downer.. but I really don't like this project! I haven't since I saw the first renders, and though I thought it would grow on me, it really didn't..
I love Calatrava's work, just not this particular project!
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Old April 20th, 2007, 05:27 AM   #988
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Flubnut View Post
Just needs the rubber stamp from the full city council. When's THAT going to happen?
May 9th
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Old April 20th, 2007, 05:36 AM   #989
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Old April 20th, 2007, 06:17 AM   #990
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Will approved spire be superb Eiffel Tower, or super-sized ice cream cone?

http://www.chicagotribune.com/news/l...l=chi-news-hed

ARCHITECTURE

Gamble in the sky
Will approved spire be superb Eiffel Tower, or super-sized ice cream cone?


By Blair Kamin
Tribune architecture critic
Published April 19, 2007, 5:10 PM CDT

Chicago's great gamble in the sky is about to begin in earnest--and the odds are now better that it will succeed as a work of skyline sculpture and as a building that engages the city around it.

After months of struggle, Zurich-based architect Santiago Calatrava finally has been able to make a winning match between visual poetry and the harsh realities of economics in his design for the twisting, 2,000-foot Chicago Spire, which would be the nation's tallest building.

Even if the design that the Chicago Plan Commission approved Thursday lacks some of the balletic elan of the original plan for this tower unveiled two years ago, it remains a powerful sculptural object with a strong structural rationale--an innovative successor to such great Chicago skyscrapers as the twin corncobs of Bertrand Goldberg's Marina City.

But the 150-story tower is nonetheless a gamble, and not just for the developer, Dublin-based Garrett Kelleher, who insists this is no pie-in-the-sky skyscraper even if he refuses to reveal its cost or the price tag of its condos.

No one has ever built a twisting tower this tall. For all the allure of Calatrava's architectural models, the Spire they show is as much an abstract sculpture as it is a real building. One wonders how the stunning geometry will look when everyday necessities--windows, for instance--intrude.

At best, this will be a new Eiffel Tower, a scale-shattering yet superb skyline statement that becomes the new postcard image of Chicago.

At worst, as less persuasive renderings of the tower suggest, it will be a visual cartoon, a supersized version of a Dairy Queen ice cream cone.

Inevitably, some will lament that this is not the original version of the tower, called the Fordham Spire, which proposed a hotel and communications antenna as well as condos on a vacant site west of Lake Shore Drive and on the north bank of the Chicago River. But that design was a seductive fantasy. This one, which would house about 1,200 condominiums, is striving to be real.

Certainly, it has made great strides toward balancing form and finance, especially since December, when Calatrava made public a banal, nearly flat-topped version of the skyscraper. It instantly was tagged "Twizzler Tower" for resembling a piece of licorice.

Since then, the restless architect has moved gradually to the present plan, in which the tower rises energetically but nobly, making a 360-degree twist as it moves from the ground to a sharply articulated summit.

In January, he unveiled sketches to the Tribune in January which gave the tower a newly pointed top and promised a restoration of the tower's whirling upward drive. Then, accommodating complex structural requirements, he settled on the current design, which is somewhat bulkier than the pencil-like January version but remains attractively slender. Gone is another version, also revealed to community groups last month, that had too much twist in its top and revealed Calatrava's tendency to lapse into the visually hyperactive.

But the sky-high aesthetic risks haven't disappeared.

Calatrava needs to settle on materials--he wants the exterior to include stainless steel, like the cladding of the much-admired Inland Steel Building of 1958 at 30 W. Monroe St .--yet how they are detailed and manufactured is crucial.

The gap between vision and reality is already apparent in the glass exterior of the under-construction, 1,362-foot Trump International Hotel & Tower by the Chicago office of Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, portions of which bring to mind distorted fun-house mirrors.

However the skyline drama turns out, the Spire has a greatly improved, ground-level design which belies the rap that Calatrava's skyscrapers are like ice sculptures that chill the cities around them.

With Kelleher's encouragement, the architect has moved far beyond the original Fordham Spire plan, in which a ziggurat-shaped, parking podium surrounded the tower's base and pretty much held the city at bay.

Instead, with Kelleher approving an expensive underground parking garage and asking the architect to plan the proposed 3-acre DuSable Park just to the east, Calatrava has given this enormous tower the fine-grained detail it needs to be a city-enlivening addition to both the riverfront and the lakefront.

Features like a grand, circular plaza that will terminate the riverwalk, the passageways beneath the Dive that will lead to DuSable Park and the handsomely sculpted design of the park itself undoubtedly will let the developer market the tower as sitting in 5-acre park, not a 2-acre park. But they also promise to make this skyscraper much more than just an object to be ogled from afar.

True, traffic remains a concern, especially because tourists are sure to flock to this building. Signs will be needed to point those who come on wheels to nearby parking garages. Wisely, the tower's garage wisely won't be open to the public, which should prevent a recurrence of the 1993 terrorist attack on the World Trade Center, when a bomb-laden van exploded in the center's underground parking garage, killing six people and injuring more than 1,000.

For all the questions looming around the Spire, however, this much is clear: the planned skyscraper now has the aesthetic and urban design stature to match its projected height. Now the great drama begins: Will this thing actually get built? Will the reality match the promise?

Yes, Calatrava said Wednesday, explaining that the developer already is getting bids for caissons. His talents as a real estate oddsmaker, one hopes, are a match for his skills in shaping skyscrapers.

[email protected]



Copyright © 2007, Chicago Tribune
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Old April 20th, 2007, 06:27 AM   #991
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Gamble in the sky

http://www.chicagotribune.com/news/l...l=chi-news-hed

ARCHITECTURE

Gamble in the sky
Will approved spire be superb Eiffel Tower, or super-sized ice cream cone?


By Blair Kamin
Tribune architecture critic
Published April 19, 2007, 5:10 PM CDT
Chicago's great gamble in the sky is about to begin in earnest--and the odds are now better that it will succeed as a work of skyline sculpture and as a building that engages the city around it.

After months of struggle, Zurich-based architect Santiago Calatrava finally has been able to make a winning match between visual poetry and the harsh realities of economics in his design for the twisting, 2,000-foot Chicago Spire, which would be the nation's tallest building.

Even if the design that the Chicago Plan Commission approved Thursday lacks some of the balletic elan of the original plan for this tower unveiled two years ago, it remains a powerful sculptural object with a strong structural rationale--an innovative successor to such great Chicago skyscrapers as the twin corncobs of Bertrand Goldberg's Marina City.

But the 150-story tower is nonetheless a gamble, and not just for the developer, Dublin-based Garrett Kelleher, who insists this is no pie-in-the-sky skyscraper even if he refuses to reveal its cost or the price tag of its condos.

No one has ever built a twisting tower this tall. For all the allure of Calatrava's architectural models, the Spire they show is as much an abstract sculpture as it is a real building. One wonders how the stunning geometry will look when everyday necessities--windows, for instance--intrude.

At best, this will be a new Eiffel Tower, a scale-shattering yet superb skyline statement that becomes the new postcard image of Chicago.

At worst, as less persuasive renderings of the tower suggest, it will be a visual cartoon, a supersized version of a Dairy Queen ice cream cone.

Inevitably, some will lament that this is not the original version of the tower, called the Fordham Spire, which proposed a hotel and communications antenna as well as condos on a vacant site west of Lake Shore Drive and on the north bank of the Chicago River. But that design was a seductive fantasy. This one, which would house about 1,200 condominiums, is striving to be real.

Certainly, it has made great strides toward balancing form and finance, especially since December, when Calatrava made public a banal, nearly flat-topped version of the skyscraper. It instantly was tagged "Twizzler Tower" for resembling a piece of licorice.

Since then, the restless architect has moved gradually to the present plan, in which the tower rises energetically but nobly, making a 360-degree twist as it moves from the ground to a sharply articulated summit.

In January, he unveiled sketches to the Tribune in January which gave the tower a newly pointed top and promised a restoration of the tower's whirling upward drive. Then, accommodating complex structural requirements, he settled on the current design, which is somewhat bulkier than the pencil-like January version but remains attractively slender. Gone is another version, also revealed to community groups last month, that had too much twist in its top and revealed Calatrava's tendency to lapse into the visually hyperactive.

But the sky-high aesthetic risks haven't disappeared.

Calatrava needs to settle on materials--he wants the exterior to include stainless steel, like the cladding of the much-admired Inland Steel Building of 1958 at 30 W. Monroe St .--yet how they are detailed and manufactured is crucial.

The gap between vision and reality is already apparent in the glass exterior of the under-construction, 1,362-foot Trump International Hotel & Tower by the Chicago office of Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, portions of which bring to mind distorted fun-house mirrors.

However the skyline drama turns out, the Spire has a greatly improved, ground-level design which belies the rap that Calatrava's skyscrapers are like ice sculptures that chill the cities around them.

With Kelleher's encouragement, the architect has moved far beyond the original Fordham Spire plan, in which a ziggurat-shaped, parking podium surrounded the tower's base and pretty much held the city at bay.

Instead, with Kelleher approving an expensive underground parking garage and asking the architect to plan the proposed 3-acre DuSable Park just to the east, Calatrava has given this enormous tower the fine-grained detail it needs to be a city-enlivening addition to both the riverfront and the lakefront.

Features like a grand, circular plaza that will terminate the riverwalk, the passageways beneath the Dive that will lead to DuSable Park and the handsomely sculpted design of the park itself undoubtedly will let the developer market the tower as sitting in 5-acre park, not a 2-acre park. But they also promise to make this skyscraper much more than just an object to be ogled from afar.

True, traffic remains a concern, especially because tourists are sure to flock to this building. Signs will be needed to point those who come on wheels to nearby parking garages. Wisely, the tower's garage wisely won't be open to the public, which should prevent a recurrence of the 1993 terrorist attack on the World Trade Center, when a bomb-laden van exploded in the center's underground parking garage, killing six people and injuring more than 1,000.

For all the questions looming around the Spire, however, this much is clear: the planned skyscraper now has the aesthetic and urban design stature to match its projected height. Now the great drama begins: Will this thing actually get built? Will the reality match the promise?

Yes, Calatrava said Wednesday, explaining that the developer already is getting bids for caissons. His talents as a real estate oddsmaker, one hopes, are a match for his skills in shaping skyscrapers.

[email protected]
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Old April 20th, 2007, 06:45 AM   #992
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The new renderings by spyguy on the previous page look great, thanks.
I just wonder why don't they put the Trump Tower in the renderings, it's a key part of the new skyline and will obviously be constructed before the Chicago Spire, just imagine the new skyline with the two new towers, amazing
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Old April 20th, 2007, 07:48 AM   #993
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WooooooooooW Great news¡¡¡¡

hope to see this rising soon.
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Old April 20th, 2007, 08:30 AM   #994
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*Still celebrating*

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Old April 20th, 2007, 08:44 AM   #995
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After winning the US bid for 2016 Olympics, this is yet another wonderful news for Chicago and its people o
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Old April 20th, 2007, 09:12 AM   #996
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That's right! GO CHICAGO!
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Old April 20th, 2007, 09:27 AM   #997
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Most crazy design I've ever seen!
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Old April 20th, 2007, 09:52 AM   #998
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Chicago is already a world class city and this tower will make it even more so. Way to go Chicago. I always love visiting your great city.

Hey guys what is the timeline for this tower to be completed?
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Old April 20th, 2007, 01:09 PM   #999
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Sun-Times - Light my spire

http://www.suntimes.com/business/350...pire20.article

Light my spire
DEVELOPMENT | City planners OK Calatrava tower


April 20, 2007
BY DAVID ROEDER [email protected]

The Chicago Spire, all 150 stories of architectural flair, advanced through a key stage of zoning approval Thursday, two days after its developer presented to city planners evidence of his financial stability.

Garrett Kelleher, executive chairman of Shelbourne Development Ltd., refused to discuss his assurances to the city. Kelleher, a Dublin, Ireland, builder working with celebrity architect Santiago Calatrava on the building, has claimed backing from Anglo Irish Bank.

Garrett Kelleher, executive chairman of Shelbourne Development Ltd., refused to discuss his assurances to the city. Kelleher, a Dublin, Ireland, builder working with celebrity architect Santiago Calatrava on the building, has claimed backing from Anglo Irish Bank.

But he's been a mystery in local development circles because he says he has no partners in what could be a $2 billion venture and because he vows to start construction without advance sales of the building's 1,200 condominiums. Other developers face condo pre-sale thresholds before a lender will release construction money.

But he's been a mystery in local development circles because he says he has no partners in what could be a $2 billion venture and because he vows to start construction without advance sales of the building's 1,200 condominiums. Other developers face condo pre-sale thresholds before a lender will release construction money.

The Chicago Plan Commission, which advises the City Council on major projects, unanimously approved zoning for the building, which would be the tallest in North America. Kelleher and city officials revealed the developer has committed $9.5 million toward the future DuSable Park.

The building would go up on vacant land at 410 N. Lake Shore Drive, and DuSable Park, a dream of neighborhood activists for years, would be on the lakefront straight east of the tower.

Issues such as size, height and impact on traffic come under the plan commission's purview, not a developer's funding sources. But persistent doubts about Kelleher's wherewithal led him to confer Tuesday with Lori Healey, the city's planning and development commissioner.

She said she would not reveal what Kelleher presented because it's his private business. "I believe he has the marketing plan and resources in place to move things to completion," Healey said.

When the financial issue came up at the plan commission, Kelleher said he showed the city a letter explaining Anglo Irish's commitment. "I demonstrated to them how I am going to proceed," he said.

He also testified, "I have absolutely no doubt this project is going to sell out."

Kelleher said later that he was "thrilled" with the commission's endorsement and looks forward to completing a new chapter in Chicago's architectural history. Calatrava accompanied him to the hearing and received applause from commission members and the audience after he described his treatment of the site.

Computer graphics and Calatrava's impromptu drawings emphasized the tall building's human scale and its connection to the park, public space that could seem like a vast front yard for the spire.

Kelleher has promised to market the condos at market-busting prices to the international elite. City officials, pursuing a bid for the 2016 Summer Olympics, would like a skyline addition that certifies Chicago as a destination for the world.

"This should be approved today because it enhances the international quality of Chicago," said Ald. Burton Natarus (42nd), in the final days of his tenure representing downtown and the Near North Side.

Natarus said concerns about Kelleher's finances must be pushed aside. "We have to help the developer complete this project. Otherwise, the whole world will say Chicago doesn't have it," the alderman said.

The plan commission's vote sends the zoning matter to the full City Council, which could approve it May 9.

Leaders of several civic groups praised the project, although some included caveats that they wanted to be involved in ongoing plans for traffic management, a future auto ramp to lower Lake Shore Drive and other issues.

An especially enthusiastic supporter, Bob O'Neill, president of the Grant Park Advisory Council, advised Kelleher to serve his critics crow on the 150th floor once the building opens.

City officials said the developer will be obligated to provide funds for DuSable Park in phases before his building is completed. Other work such as the Lake Shore Drive ramp and a pedestrian bridge to the park will come at the developer's cost, they said.

A prior version of the building, with a different developer at the helm, received zoning approval last year. It was the same height but contained only about a third of the space of the new version.

Kelleher needed a zoning change to accommodate the larger size and a change in the use. The old version contemplated a hotel, which Kelleher has jettisoned.

Last edited by nomarandlee; April 20th, 2007 at 01:17 PM.
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Old April 20th, 2007, 01:20 PM   #1000
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Light my spire

http://www.suntimes.com/business/350...pire20.article

Light my spire
DEVELOPMENT | City planners OK Calatrava tower


April 20, 2007
BY DAVID ROEDER [email protected]

The Chicago Spire, all 150 stories of architectural flair, advanced through a key stage of zoning approval Thursday, two days after its developer presented to city planners evidence of his financial stability.

Garrett Kelleher, executive chairman of Shelbourne Development Ltd., refused to discuss his assurances to the city. Kelleher, a Dublin, Ireland, builder working with celebrity architect Santiago Calatrava on the building, has claimed backing from Anglo Irish Bank.

Garrett Kelleher, executive chairman of Shelbourne Development Ltd., refused to discuss his assurances to the city. Kelleher, a Dublin, Ireland, builder working with celebrity architect Santiago Calatrava on the building, has claimed backing from Anglo Irish Bank.

But he's been a mystery in local development circles because he says he has no partners in what could be a $2 billion venture and because he vows to start construction without advance sales of the building's 1,200 condominiums. Other developers face condo pre-sale thresholds before a lender will release construction money.

But he's been a mystery in local development circles because he says he has no partners in what could be a $2 billion venture and because he vows to start construction without advance sales of the building's 1,200 condominiums. Other developers face condo pre-sale thresholds before a lender will release construction money.

The Chicago Plan Commission, which advises the City Council on major projects, unanimously approved zoning for the building, which would be the tallest in North America. Kelleher and city officials revealed the developer has committed $9.5 million toward the future DuSable Park.

The building would go up on vacant land at 410 N. Lake Shore Drive, and DuSable Park, a dream of neighborhood activists for years, would be on the lakefront straight east of the tower.

Issues such as size, height and impact on traffic come under the plan commission's purview, not a developer's funding sources. But persistent doubts about Kelleher's wherewithal led him to confer Tuesday with Lori Healey, the city's planning and development commissioner.

She said she would not reveal what Kelleher presented because it's his private business. "I believe he has the marketing plan and resources in place to move things to completion," Healey said.

When the financial issue came up at the plan commission, Kelleher said he showed the city a letter explaining Anglo Irish's commitment. "I demonstrated to them how I am going to proceed," he said.

He also testified, "I have absolutely no doubt this project is going to sell out."

Kelleher said later that he was "thrilled" with the commission's endorsement and looks forward to completing a new chapter in Chicago's architectural history. Calatrava accompanied him to the hearing and received applause from commission members and the audience after he described his treatment of the site.

Computer graphics and Calatrava's impromptu drawings emphasized the tall building's human scale and its connection to the park, public space that could seem like a vast front yard for the spire.

Kelleher has promised to market the condos at market-busting prices to the international elite. City officials, pursuing a bid for the 2016 Summer Olympics, would like a skyline addition that certifies Chicago as a destination for the world.

"This should be approved today because it enhances the international quality of Chicago," said Ald. Burton Natarus (42nd), in the final days of his tenure representing downtown and the Near North Side.

Natarus said concerns about Kelleher's finances must be pushed aside. "We have to help the developer complete this project. Otherwise, the whole world will say Chicago doesn't have it," the alderman said.

The plan commission's vote sends the zoning matter to the full City Council, which could approve it May 9.

Leaders of several civic groups praised the project, although some included caveats that they wanted to be involved in ongoing plans for traffic management, a future auto ramp to lower Lake Shore Drive and other issues.

An especially enthusiastic supporter, Bob O'Neill, president of the Grant Park Advisory Council, advised Kelleher to serve his critics crow on the 150th floor once the building opens.

City officials said the developer will be obligated to provide funds for DuSable Park in phases before his building is completed. Other work such as the Lake Shore Drive ramp and a pedestrian bridge to the park will come at the developer's cost, they said.

A prior version of the building, with a different developer at the helm, received zoning approval last year. It was the same height but contained only about a third of the space of the new version.

Kelleher needed a zoning change to accommodate the larger size and a change in the use. The old version contemplated a hotel, which Kelleher has jettisoned.
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