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Old September 21st, 2015, 02:45 PM   #1261
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Manchester's Skyline is going to be FANTASTIC! I can imagine the skyline as being like a hybrid of Frankfurt and L.A.

Great updates guys.
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Old September 21st, 2015, 10:27 PM   #1262
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Added River Street! It's in there somewhere...



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Old September 21st, 2015, 10:37 PM   #1263
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Bligh View Post
Manchester's Skyline is going to be FANTASTIC! I can imagine the skyline as being like a hybrid of Frankfurt and L.A.

Great updates guys.
Manchester should never try to emulate other world cities be it LA or Frankfurt. Manchester should aim to create an skyline which is distinctive and unique and is instantly recognisable , the world over. Besides the commerzbank tower , the skyline of frankfurt skyline is like any other mid-western city in the US. Don't even get me started on LA.
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Old September 21st, 2015, 10:50 PM   #1264
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Not every skyline has to be radically unique. The same could be said of Chicago, or New York. Take away distinctive landmarks and every skyline is a midwestern US city.

You need to have a skyline first. Then the character and personality comes later. Manchester has a few tall buildings, but no real skyscraper skyline. Just let it evolve naturally and don't worry about cookie-cutter structures. Most will be filler in the end.
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Old September 21st, 2015, 10:56 PM   #1265
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Originally Posted by SomeKindOfBug View Post
Not every skyline has to be radically unique. The same could be said of Chicago, or New York. Take away distinctive landmarks and every skyline is a midwestern US city.

You need to have a skyline first. Then the character and personality comes later. Manchester has a few tall buildings, but no real skyscraper skyline. Just let it evolve naturally and don't worry about cookie-cutter structures. Most will be filler in the end.
Agreed all cities have filler , but within that mix there must be some highrises which are distinctively manchester. To build only highrises for the sake of not wanting to miss-out is doing it for the wrong reasons.
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Old September 21st, 2015, 10:58 PM   #1266
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I'd say it is the other way around......Character and uniqueness come first; then talls add to that - if they are are of merit, that is. Think of London - you think of St Paul's, Westminster and London Bridge - then you think of the modern additions.
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Old September 22nd, 2015, 10:11 AM   #1267
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Bligh View Post
Manchester's Skyline is going to be FANTASTIC! I can imagine the skyline as being like a hybrid of Frankfurt and L.A.

Great updates guys.

I think Bligh has made this comment with the best of intentions, and possibly in the next decade it will become a hybrid of many Cities Worldwide, but I think it will also retain it unique style and heritage..but the Domestic and International investment in Manchester is phenomenal, the future is looking amazing !
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Old September 22nd, 2015, 11:34 AM   #1268
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I think Bligh has made this comment with the best of intentions, and possibly in the next decade it will become a hybrid of many Cities Worldwide, but I think it will also retain it unique style and heritage..but the Domestic and International investment in Manchester is phenomenal, the future is looking amazing !
You nailed it.
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Old September 22nd, 2015, 11:49 AM   #1269
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Great updates
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Old September 23rd, 2015, 10:54 AM   #1270
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Great updates
Absolutely.. VDB and the others does a great job.
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Old September 23rd, 2015, 03:48 PM   #1271
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Impressive render, but then again that could be anywhere..
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Old September 24th, 2015, 09:30 AM   #1272
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"Opportunites 'unprecedented' says Sir Howard."..


Quote:
THE chief executive of Manchester City Council has challenged its business leaders to maintain an appetite for innovation which has given the city a "platform unprecedented in its history”.Sir Howard Bernstein told the VentureFest Manchester 2015 conference the city must focus on continue to diversify its economy from its traditional roots of production and manufacturing in the 1950s, 60s and 70s.He told a packed hall at Lancashire Cricket Club venue The Point: “We were once a pretty one dimensional economy. It became
...

http://www.thebusinessdesk.com/north...s_section=4148
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Old September 25th, 2015, 02:15 AM   #1273
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Barnes Hospital Village
Housing | Stockport, Greater Manchester

Number of homes: 155 | Developer: Henley | Council: Stockport

Current Status: Under construction

Thread: http://www.skyscrapercity.com/showthread.php?t=1585184











Update by Stopfordian Dreamer shows that construction has now begun on the renovation of the former hospital into apartments, and the surrounding grounds into new homes:

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Old September 25th, 2015, 02:59 AM   #1274
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Jersey St
Apartments | Ancoats, City Zone

Floors: 7-8 | No. of apartments: 158 | Developer: Manchester Life

Current Status: Planning App submitted

Thread: http://www.skyscrapercity.com/showth...#post127335480





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Old September 25th, 2015, 03:06 AM   #1275
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Looks like Middlewood Locks will go ahead!

£730m Middlewood Locks scheme draws China investment
BDNW: http://www.thebusinessdesk.com/north...s_section=4150

23rd September 2015
Nick Jackson

Quote:
THE £730m Middlewood Locks residential and commercial scheme is the biggest of three projects in the Northern Powerhouse with a gross value of £1.2bn to attract investment from China.

Osborne said: “We are building an ever closer relationship with China. It’s a partnership that is set to unleash growth and help regions like Xinjiang where we know investment can make a real difference, as well as unleash new growth back home, in places like our own Northern Powerhouse.”

Scarborough Group chairman Kevin McCabe said: “We are delighted to join the Chancellor on this historic visit moreover we appreciate the invaluable support of the UK government in helping us to create closer global business links.

Middlewood Locks is a £730m residential project on a 24-acre site in Salford but near Manchester city centre.

The scheme includes 2,000 reidential units and 750,000 sq ft of commercial accommodation.

A detailed planning application is currently in progress for the first phases of the development which will comprise the development of 550 homes, some 29,000sq ft of commercial space and extensive new public realm, in the form of canal side footpaths and cycle ways that will connect directly into the city centre.

The application is due for submission soon with a planning decision expected in before Christmas. This would then enable Scarborough to start on site towards the end of this year.

The other Northern schemes are the £400m mixed-use project in Leeds and the £40m commercial and office development at Sheffield Digital Campus.

Hualing's initial investment will be £60m with the gross value of all three projects on completion valued at £1.2bn.


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Old September 25th, 2015, 03:13 AM   #1276
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"Manchester 2025"
Report by the Bank of New York-Mellon
BDNW: http://www.thebusinessdesk.com/north...s_section=4148

Key Facts
  • 50,000 new city centre jobs.
  • Major expansion of the City Centre.
  • Wider metropolitan area* population of 15 million people by 2025 (compared with 7 million today), giving Manchester one of the world's largest commuter bases.
  • Continued urban migration towards the City and inner districts.
  • Manchester to become the transport hub of the northern region through various initiatives.

* People living within 1 hour of the City.

Quote:
MORE than 50,000 new jobs, continued urban living and a major expansion of what is regarded as the city centre, are all predicted for Manchester over the next decade.

A report, Manchester 2025, commissioned by financial services group BNY Mellon to mark its expansion from 50 to 1,100 employees since 2005, says the drivers of growth will be a number of sectors including: professional services, creative & media, advanced manufacturing, energy, logistics, arts & culture and retail.

The report considers areas such as the economy, property development, infrastructure and culture, with contributors including property, technology and investment chiefs, including Mike Ingall of Allied London, Sir Howard Benstein of Manchester City Council, Tim Newns of MIDAS, David Lathwood of JLL and tech entrepreneurs Lawrence Jones and Lou Cordwell.

As well as more jobs and a boom in city centre living, the report predicts that infrastructure improvements will
mean the number of people who live within an hour of Manchester will more than double from seven million today to 15 million in 2025.

Investment on the city region will run into the billions with Manchester Airport’s £1bn transformation project, Allied London’s £1bn St John’s and Trinity Islands developments and the £110m Factory Manchester arts complex already on the drawing board.

David Lathwood North West head at real estate consultancy JLL saysd: "In the next decade we will undoubtedly see the geography of Manchester’s city centre expand – both outwards and upwards.

"Fringe areas that currently border the city centre, including Salford Quays, Great Ancoats Street and
Oxford Road, will be absorbed into what is considered the heart of the city. Manchester has a relatively compact
city centre zone compared with its international peers and as this expands to include well-established fringe areas, what is considered to be the city centre will grow rapidly as these become enveloped in its development."

Matt Wells, Manchester site executive at BNY Mellon, said: "The over-arching message of Manchester 2025 is that the next decade promises much, including more jobs, large-scale investment and a city that is playing an increasingly crucial role in the future of the UK economy.

"This potential will not be fulfilled without collaboration and a huge amount of determination, but Manchester 2025 demonstrates how well-positioned the city is to become a truly global destination.”

Sir Richard Leese, leader of Manchester City Council, added: "We are building for the future, as evidenced by the works taking place at the moment to improve the city's transport infrastructure. We are pleased that this report shares our optimism for the city and wider region. BNY Mellon showed great vision as well as confidence by investing in Manchester and we welcome the major contribution they have made and continue to make to the city."

Reflecting on a very positive decade for BNY Mellon in the city, Michael Cole-Fontayn, executive vice president and chairman of Europe, Middle East and Africa at BNY Mellon, said: "The decision of where to base this site
– which would house vital client and operational services – was not an easy one, but in many ways the city was the logical choice. Manchester and our wonderful staff have outperformed our expectations."
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Old September 25th, 2015, 06:56 PM   #1277
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No. 1 Spinningfields | 20 floors | 92m | 300,000 sqft - Offices..


Quick view from above...

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The hole is getting deeper...



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Old September 26th, 2015, 01:02 AM   #1278
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Manchester booming....

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Old September 26th, 2015, 02:48 AM   #1279
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Nice little round-up by the Manchester Evening News today on the various developments currently ongoing, and proposed, in and around the city;

2025 vision for the city is revealed
MEN: http://www.manchestereveningnews.co....ealed-10111518

September 23rd, 2015
BY SHELINA BEGUM


Quote:
At least 5,000 jobs a year will be created in Manchester, as it attracts ‘significant investment’ over the next decade and cements its position at the centre of the Northern Powerhouse, according to a new report released today.

Manchester 2025 has been compiled by global investment firm BNY Mellon to mark its 10th anniversary in the city and forecasts how it will look in a decade’s time.

The report considers areas such as the economy, property development, infrastructure and culture, with contributors including Manchester council chief executive Sir Howard Bernstein, UKFast founder Lawrence Jones, Mike Ingall, of Spinningfields developer Allied London and Tim Newns, chief executive of MIDAS, Manchester’s inward investment agency.

Key findings include that between now and 2025, up to 55,000 new jobs – or more than 5,000 a year – are set to be created in the city centre alone. It adds the number of people who live within an hour of Manchester is set to more than double from seven million today to 15 million in 2025 due to improved road and rail links.

The city’s population is expected to grow by 125,000 – driven by a buoyant economy, increased urbanisation and the success of the city region’s universities – meaning at least an extra 9,000 new homes a year are needed to satisfy demand and Manchester city region will be the subject of huge investment over the next decade, including Manchester Airport’s £1bn transformation project, Allied London’s £1bn St John’s and Trinity Islands developments and the £110m Factory Manchester arts complex.

The Manchester 2025 report underlines the city’s credentials as the UK’s leading regional city and a vital hub in plans to rebalance the economy. It has already been estimated that with Manchester at the centre of the Northern Powerhouse, an extra £19.4bn of economic output (measured by gross value added) could be created by 2030.

Global investment company BNY Mellon has appointed a new head of its Manchester base. Matt Wells will lead the firms 1,100-strong team in Piccadilly Gardens and Spinningfields.

Matt Wells, Manchester site executive at BNY Mellon, said: “After 10 years in Manchester, BNY Mellon is well-invested in the city and fully committed to being among those considering how we can ensure the momentum of recent years is continued.

“The over-arching message of Manchester 2025 is that the next decade promises much, including more jobs, large-scale investment and a city that is playing an increasingly crucial role in the future of the UK economy.

“This potential will not be fulfilled without collaboration and a huge amount of determination, but Manchester 2025 demonstrates how well-positioned the city is to become a truly global destination.”

Sir Richard Leese, leader of Manchester council, said: “We are building for the future, as evidenced by the works taking place at the moment to improve the city’s transport infrastructure. We are pleased that this report shares our optimism for the city and wider region. BNY Mellon showed great vision as well as confidence by investing in Manchester and we welcome the major contribution they have made and continued to make to the city.”

BNY Mellon, which has grown from 50 people in 2005 to more than 1,100 people today, said the city was vital to the group’s global network, with the site split between offices in Piccadilly Gardens and Spinningfields.

Here's our look at some of the new developments planned for Manchester...





New £1.35bn development at old Granada Studios

St John’s will be sandwiched between Spinningfields and the Museum of Science and Industry, in the heart of Manchester city centre.

The scheme - predicted to be worth £1.35bn when complete - will replace the Old Granada Studios site and promises to be the new neighbourhood of enterprise, culture and living.

Its centrepiece - more details of which were announced this week - will be the £110m Factory Theatre, announced by the Chancellor last year. But it could also see six new interlinking towers, potentially bigger than the Beetham.





Vertical Village

A 'vertical village' could be created as part of the St John's neighbourhood above.

The vision was revealed by Mike Ingall, boss of property firm Allied London, at the MIPIM property convention in Cannes earlier this year.

"The vertical village is an idea, he said at the time.

"It might not be realistic but who knows. You have got to be bold and push the boundaries of living and that is what we are trying to do."







Three station revamps - plus new neighbourhoods



Oxford Road, Victoria and Piccadilly stations are being revamped over the next two to three years under upgrades to train links through the city.

At Piccadilly they are planning to redevelop the adjacent Mayfield site - a huge plot that has so far not been regenerated - into new shops, apartments and offices, as well as finally sparking the overhaul of nearby London Road fire station.

And at Oxford Road they hope to link another mixed-use development - which leaves the future of the Cornerhouse building as yet unclear - with nearby First Street.

And next to Victoria station, a new area dubbed 'New Victoria' is set to be overhauled by developers Muse, who want to build three new tower blocks.






First Street



A flagship development for town hall chiefs, the First Street site had lain dormant for some years during the recession, but has seen the HOME arts centre and a new hotel open their doors in recent months.

But the town hall doesn't want to stop there.

Its latest masterplan for the area aims to see it expand south, as well as potentially west, onto the Little Peter Street car park, which they believe could be ripe for residential development.

They say demand for shops and offices has soared in the city since the economy began to pick up.

The nearby Great Jackson Street area - bounded by the Mancunian Way and Chester Road - is earmarked for a similar mixed-use overhaul.






Kampus



The £150m Kampus scheme will be centred on hidden-away Little David Street, near the Gay Village, which is currently gated off and has fallen into disrepair.

The 2.3-acre site currently backs onto the NCP Minshull Street car park at one end, and Chorlton Street - between Canal street and Manchester Metropolitan University’s Aytoun Street Campus - at the other.

And there are plans afoot to re-open Little David Street and make it the centrepiece of this new hip area of the city.

The vibrant hub would include 500 apartments, hotels and leisure space, as well as artisan bars and independent restaurants.






Even more skyscrapers



A narrow, triangular plot of land off Deansgate Locks will house an ‘unashamedly modern’ 27-storey apartment block - complete with a 90ft high advertising screen.

The ‘Axis’ tower will contain 174 apartments and create a high-rise neighbour for the Beetham Tower, currently the tallest building in the city.

It will be wedged into the small plot of land bounded by Deansgate Locks, Albion Street and Trafford Street.





The former city centre Harry Ramsden’s restaurant site could also become a 28-storey skyscraper.

More than 300 apartments and six town houses are proposed for the plot on the border of Manchester and Salford.

The new tower would feature 307 flats - a mixture of one, two and three bed - as well as a basement car park, 326 square metres of mixed commercial space and a new walkway to the River Irwell.

The highest frontage of the block - at 28 storeys - would face onto Regent Road. Half a dozen townhouses would face onto Water Street.







The second city tram crossing / St Peter's Square



By 2017 trams are set to start running between Lower Mosley Street, through St Peter’s Square, down Princess Street, along Cross Street and Corporation Street and into Manchester Victoria.

As part of the project, the existing St Peter’s Square stop will be relocated and expanded from two platforms to four and the Deansgate-Castlefield stop is also being expanded.

Plans for Number 2 St Peter's Square - a new office block funded by the Done brothers - are also in the pipeline, while the cenotaph has already been moved to nearer the town hall.






Hundreds of new apartments in Ancoats



Here is how a £30m eight to 14-storey tower of 134 apartments on Great Ancoats Street would look.

Housing developer Mulbury Homes has submitted the vision with the apartments ranging from 400 sq ft studios through to 900 sq ft three-bedroom apartments.






Meanwhile more than 300 new apartments will also be built in New Islington as part of a 10-year deal between the town hall and Manchester City’s Middle-Eastern owners.

It will see new apartments built on New Union Street, north east of the city centre and in the Grade II*-listed Murrays’ Mills.

They form part of a wave of housing planned by the council and Manchester City's owners Abu Dhabi United, who signed a £1bn landmark deal last year.





Ordsall Chord




This £85m Ordsall Chord development would link the two stations for the first time with a new rail bridge over the Irwell.

Planners say it would allow more trains through central Manchester, faster links to northern cities and improved access to Manchester Airport.

The project was due to be completed in 2017 but is currently delayed due to a ‘last ditch’ legal objection from a former Network Rail consultant.






NOMA



A large tower block with 450 apartments could be built in the city centre as part of the £800m NOMA scheme, which largely stalled during the recession.

Dubbed Angel Gardens, the development will sit next to the new Co-op building and will include a 36-storey tower housing apartments, shops, cafes and bars.

The wider NOMA project will see scores of offices, hotels, shops and green spaces developed in a move expected to create thousands of jobs. It is being delivered by a joint-venture partnership between The Co-op and Hermes Investment Management.

In recent months the council has announced embryonic plans for the 'New Cross' area on the other side of Oldham Road, which it sees as 'a more mature version of the Northern Quarter'.
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Old September 26th, 2015, 12:27 PM   #1280
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Chapel Wharf
Apartments | Salford

No. of apartments: 995 | Floors: 23, 18, 17 & 15 | Developer: Dandara

Current Status: Groundworks

Thread: http://www.skyscrapercity.com/showth...243356&page=54







This development is marred with controversy - not least because it's ugly as sin (!) but also because the developer (Dandara) refused to pay the Community Infrastructure Levy (CIL) to Salford Council. CILs are involved with large schemes like this to ensure that the local infrastructure is up to scratch to accommodate such a large influx of people into the area - this development will be introducing roughly 1,500 new people to the Chapel St area of Salford.

Regardless, groundworks have now begun. Pics by AnIco;

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