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Thread: London Projects

  1. #706


    Trafalgar Square to be covered with grass

    Never before has Trafalgar Square looked anything like this. Lush green turf has replaced the broad paving slabs while picnicking couples and deckchairs have taken the place of tourists and office workers.

    While it may seem unlikely - and Lord knows what Nelson would make of it - this pastoral fantasy is soon to become a reality.

    For two days this month, the square will be covered in 2,000 sq ft of turf, transforming it into what is being described as "London's village green".

    It is part of tourist body Visit London's campaign to promote the capital's "villages", whether they be in urban Marylebone or suburban Wimbledon, Primrose Hill or Blackheath.

    Anxious to forestall accusations that laying that much turf for a mere two days is hardly a green thing to do, Visit London has gone to great pains to point out the project's eco-friendly credentials.

    The turf will come from a sustainable source in the Vale of York and after its is removed it will be transferred to Bishops Park in Fulham, where it will be planted beneath an avenue of plane trees close to the Thames.

    The carbon emissions from transporting the turf will be offset and Visit London promised the entire event will be carbon neutral. A spokesman said: "Although one of the world's leading global cities, London can also claim to be a diverse collection of villages and one of the greenest capitals in the world."

    The present 122 Leadenhall being eaten from the bottom up. Pics by DarJoLe

    Pictures by Manuel of the Stratford area - home of the Stratford International HSR station and soon Stratford City and the 2012 Olympics site

    Stratford Station

    Stratford starting to see the Olympic high-rise effect

    Stratford International Station - the station is in the 0.5km trench just visible. The reason for this is that at each end are several km long tunnels (the left tunnels would go to London St Pancras, the right to Paris, Brussels, etc..). The entire area is to be redeveloped as Stratford City.

    Looking south towards Canary Wharf

    Colourful highrise

    Stratford Town Hall

  2. #707


    Is the structure of 122 leadenhall some kind of hangar system? if not why is it being demolished in that way?

  3. #708


    My understanding is that this form of demolition will enable early construction of Roger's tower to take place during the latter stages of demolition.

    Thanks to SSC's Newcastle_Guy for this list of London highrise projects:

    South Quay Square Phase 2 - Proposed - 100m
    Vauxhall Cross Island Tower 2 - Proposed - 100m
    Creekside Industrial Building B - Proposed - 100m
    Chelsea Harbour - Pre Planning - 100m
    Exchange Tower - Renovation - 100m
    Royal London Hospital Tower 2 - Proposed - 101m
    Eagle House - Approved - 104m
    99 Bishopsgate - Complete - 104m
    Ontario Tower - Complete - 104m
    33 Canada Square - Complete -105m
    Walbrook Square - Proposed - 107m
    The Upstream Building - Complete - 107m
    1 West India Quay - Complete - 111m
    100 Middlesex Street - Proposed - 112m to spire
    Arrowhead Quay - Work on site - 113m
    City Road Basin A - Approved - 115m
    Convoys Wharf Tower 1 - Approved - 116m
    Centre Point - Complete - 117m
    Empress State Building - Complete - 117m
    St Helens AVIVA - Complete - 118m
    Millbank Tower - Complete - 119m
    North Quay Tower 2 - Approved - 120m
    Pan Peninsula West - Under Construction - 122m
    Lotts Road Tower 1 - Approved - 122m
    Cromwell Tower - Complete - 124m
    Lauderdale Tower - Complete - 124m
    Shakespear Tower - Complete - 124m
    Euston Tower - Complete - 124m
    The Willis Building - Complete - 125m
    City Point - Complete - 127m
    Kings Reach Redevelopment - Proposed - 128m
    100 City Road - Proposed - 131m
    Baltimore Wharf Tower - Under Construction - 131m
    150 Stratford High Street - Proposed - 133m
    London Park Hotel - Pre Planning - 134m
    Wellesley Square - Proposed - 134m
    New Providance Wharf C - Proposed - 136m
    22 Marshwall Tower 2 - Under Construction - 140m
    20 Blackfriars Road Residential - Proposed - 140m
    151 City Road - Proposed - 140m
    Wood Wharf 1 - Pre Planning- 140m
    Wood Wharf 2 - Pre Planning - 140m
    Milton Court - Proposed - 140m
    Guys Hospital - Complete - 143m
    Multiplex Living Tower - Work on site - 147m
    Pan Peninsula East - Under Construction - 147m
    Merchant Square - Proposed -150m
    10 Upper Bank Street - Complete - 151m
    25 Bank Street - Complete - 153m
    40 Bank Street - Complete - 153m
    Heron Quays West Tower 2 - Pre Planning - 155m
    Croydon Gateway - Approved - 155m
    Churchill Place - Complete - 156m
    20 Fenchurch Street - Approved - 160m
    Broadgate Tower - Under Construction - 165m
    100 Bishopsgate - Approved - 165m
    Doon Street - Proposed - 168m
    Vauxhall Cross Island Tower 1 - Proposed - 170m
    Beetham London - 175m - Proposed
    Swiss Re - Complete - 180m
    Vauxhall Bondway Tower - Pre Planning - 180m
    Northgate - Pre Planning - 181m
    St Georges Wharf - Approved - 181m
    Tower 42 - Complete - 183m
    Riverside South Tower 2 - Work on site - 189m
    Citigroup HQ - Complete - 200m
    HSBC HQ - Complete - 200m
    Bishopsgate Goodsyard - Pre Planning - 200m e
    AVIVA Tower redevelopment - Pre Planning - 200m e
    North Quay Tower 3 - Approved - 209m
    Heron Quays West Tower 1 - Pre Planning - 214m
    North Quay Tower 1 - Approved - 221m
    122 Leadenhall - Work on site - 225m
    Glengall Bridge - Proposed - 230m
    One Canada Square - Complete - 235m
    Riverside South Tower 1 - Work on site - 236m
    Heron Tower - Approved - 242m to spire
    Bishopsgate Tower - Work on site - 288m
    Shard/London Bridge - Work on Site - 310m

    More on MAKE's proposal for a building next to Sir Christopher Wren's Monument:

    The current site:

    The MAKE design:

    It's also worth mentioning that the decision on 20 Fenchurch Street ("The Walkie Talkie") will be made on July 16.

    In another interesting low-rise development, this modernist office block will have a modern extension, rather like the Hearst Tower, albeit on a much smaller scale:
    Present building

    New proposal
    Last edited by BenL; May 14th, 2007 at 01:16 PM.

  4. #709


    The proposed structure is magnificent!

  5. #710


    I must say I like that "colored high rise" with the multi-colored balconies. I wish architects would use more color like that in NY.

  6. #711


    New comments from CABE (the Commission for Architecture and the Built Environment) about the revised Bishopsgate Tower plans.

    DIFA Tower

    Review date: 26 April 2007

    Lead designer: Kohn Pedersen Fox (KPF)

    Local authority: City of London

    Location: 22-24 Bishopsgate, 38 Bishopsgate (Crosby Court) and 4 Crosby Square, City of London EC2

    Region: London

    Description: Proposal for a commercial tower approximately 300m in height, on a site on Bishopsgate in the City of London.

    We note the changes which in aggregate have resulted in a new planning application and that these revisions concern relatively detailed aspects of the proposal rather than changes to height, quantum and massing, or to fundamental design principles.

    We continue to support the broad ambitions of this project and believe that this proposal has the potential to be a high quality addition to the emerging cluster of tall buildings in the city and to the skyline of London. We applaud the continued commitment of the client to a first class product and reiterate our confidence in the ability of the architects to achieve the high standards required.

    As with all tall building proposals CABE wishes to make the following points:

    We strongly believe that for this building to be regarded as a success and therefore to receive the support of CABE, public accessibility to a high level in the building must be guaranteed. We think it reasonable that restricted public access such as is available in other neighbouring buildings is offered; we note the intention shown in the planning drawings and stated in the design statement for a public restaurant/ bar occupying the top few levels of the building. In addition, we would wish to see this space more accessible to a wider number of people on a (limited) number of occasions, such as Open House weekend. We think it vital that this degree of public access is enshrined within any planning consent and therefore that it is enforceable.

    As with any building, but particularly one of this scale and complexity, much of the success will depend on the design detailing and the quality of the materials and construction. As we have said on previous projects, if built, this will become one of the most prominent buildings in London. It is therefore vital to demand the highest and most exacting standards of design. It will be important for the planning authority to satisfy itself that any planning permission guarantees that those standards will be achieved in the end product. The high quality design thinking which has informed the scheme so far should continue throughout the detailed design and construction phases.

    With reference to the changes contained in the new application, we think the creation of a new main entrance and the introduction of escalators off this entrance could lead to an improved ground condition, subject to the use of appropriately high quality materials, detailing and lighting internally and externally in these elements of the building. We would expect this to be the subject of detailed consideration by the City of London.

    In respect of the revised core, we acknowledge that this is a rational move in terms of the economics of contemporary office design and construction. We observe that the resultant plan will be deeper in places than originally proposed; our view is that access to natural light is desirable for all office workers, and the City of London should satisfy itself that the working conditions resulting from this revision are acceptable.

    CABE has commented previously on this scheme, in March 2005 and November 2005.

  7. #712


    The newly-completed Ontario Tower, the latest residential tower for Canary Wharf.

    Some pics by Jonas from SkyscraperPage -

    And a daytime shot by Manuel from -

  8. #713


    A good video rendering of Skidmore, Owings and Merrill's under-construction Broadgate Tower here. Click on "animation" for the video.

  9. #714


    Pictures taken my me from a wee walk around London:

    A London Walk: Part I of III -

    A London Walk: Part II of III -

    A London Walk: Part III of III -

    Eurostar ratchets up cross channel rail punctuality
    Filed 16/05/07

    Cross channel train operator Eurostar has reported its best punctuality performance since services began in November 1994.

    Between Monday 7 May and Sunday 13 May 98.5% of scheduled trains arrived on time or early. On the Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday between these dates 100% of trains arrived on time or early. In 2006 91.5% of Eurostar services arrived on time or early – up from 86.3% in 2005.

    The company says these punctuality figures easily outstrip those of the airlines operating on the London-Paris and London-Brussels routes.

    Simon Montague, Eurostar director of communications, said: "This punctuality record is a fantastic achievement for Eurostar’s staff in the UK, France and Belgium. Punctuality is a key factor for travellers when they make their travel choices. b]It is no wonder that increasing numbers of business travellers are switching from short-haul airlines to high-speed rail."

    On 14 November 2007 Eurostar’s London terminal will switch from Waterloo International to St Pancras International. Journey times will reduce by at least 20 minutes, with London-Paris down to two hours 15 minutes, London-Brussels one hour 51 minutes and London-Lille one hour and 20 minutes.[/b]

    Pictures by elvisreverri on Flickr illustrating the cleared site for Leamouth (the balloon shaped plot of land). This is the southern end of what will become the Olympic Park (the Stratford City and Olympic 2012 site is the brown flat land in the top left hand corner) and is going to be completely redeveloped. All the white warehouses are to be replaced with high-rise towers and parkland (the new Olympic Park will be equivalent in size to that of Central Park.

    The railway line that curves around the site is the DLR, while the line going top to bottom is the Jubilee Line and former North London Line tracks. The North London Line along this corridor closed recently to allow construction of the DLR Stratford International branch which will provide higher frequencies and more stations and should open relatively soon.

    The station to the centre of the site is Canning Town and a major rail and bus interchange and with the advent of Crossrail it will only improve; you'd have direct connections to London Heathrow & London City Airports, ExCeL, Canary Wharf, the West End and Square Mile, Stratford City, the 2012 Olympic site and Stratford International (HSR Eurostar) station.

    The three towers being constructed to the bottom left are part of Elektron (all apartments are sold - demand in this area is that high). The two square grass plots are going to see the yellow/brown highrises that I have talked about previously.

    The SOM design for the Leamouth Peninsula including a rather exciting bridge that crosses the River Lea/Lee to Canning Town DLR/Tube/Bus station

    Construction has started on this, the expansion of St Bartholomew's Hospital, it dates back to 1123 and has some remarkable architectural treasures. The towers don't look particularly great but this massive development will see the creation of a new pedestrian-only piazza of quite some scale - lovely squares surrounded by historic architecture and a hospital - a bit of a rarity!

    The front entrance to The Royal London Hospital

    The new buildings

    The new buildings from a new perspective

    Better bicycle facilities rolled out at train stations
    Filed 16/05/07

    Transport for London and South West Trains have delivered a £250,000 package of better cycle facilities at 13 railway stations in south west London. The joint project is part funded by TfL as part of the Mayor of London's strategy designed to increase the number of people cycling in the capital.

    Under the scheme additional cycle shelters and stands, as well as CCTV cameras, have been installed at Surbiton, Twickenham, Hampton, Teddington, Strawberry Hill, Feltham, Hounslow, Tolworth, Kew Bridge, Chessington South, Ewell West, Hampton Wick and Fulwell stations. It is expected that continuing work in 2007/08 will focus on North London Railway stations, which will fall under TfL's jurisdiction from November 2007.

    The London Tube Bike Map

    Mayor of London Ken Livingstone said: "Cycling in London is booming with recent figures showing an 83% increase since 2000. To encourage cycling we are spending record amounts on projects, such as this one with South West Trains, to improve conditions for cyclists even further."

    Malcolm Page, South West Trains' station development manager, said: "The integration of cycles and trains is becoming increasingly popular so we are extremely grateful to Transport for London for providing a large proportion of the funding for these projects."

    Since 2005, TfL has spent around £700,000 to provide more than 1,000 new bicycle spaces and other cycling facilities at more than 70 stations across the south, south eastern and south west rail franchise areas.

    New development: Tidal Basin, 27 floor tower and smaller tower next door.

  10. #715


    201 Bishopsgate & the Broadgate Tower

    122 Leadehall continuing to be devoured. Picture by Richard Mayer

    From Flikr, an interesting shot of the Canary Wharf cluster

    Lord’s may get 10,000 extra seats in bold renewal plan
    May 18, 2007, The Times, Ivo Tennant

    As the first Test match of the summer began yesterday, with England making 200 for three against West Indies on a rain-affected day in the presence of the Queen, MCC was formulating plans for the biggest redevelopment of Lord’s since cricket was first played on the ground in 1814. Projects being examined include a cricket academy, apartments, an hotel, a high-class restaurant, an ice-rink for use in the winter and moving the museum to a site with its own entrance on to St John’s Wood Road.

    The museum houses the Ashes urn, which was transported around Australia during the winter and which doubtless would be viewed by yet more members of the public if made more accessible. This would also involve knocking down part of a perimeter wall and help to make Lord’s a more welcoming place.

    One of the intentions of Keith Bradshaw, the new secretary and chief executive of MCC, which owns Lord’s, is to make greater use of the ground throughout the year and increase capacity. He hired a plane to fly over the ground yesterday trailing a banner proclaiming “Lord’s – the Home of Cricket”.

    These innovative plans have stemmed, not least, from the appointment of Bradshaw, who has an Australian outsider’s outlook, and younger individuals on the committee. MCC wants to make a greater contribution to the game and has the means to do so on its prime site in St John’s Wood. Ground capacity at present is 28,500 and, as Bradshaw observed when he took office last October, this falls well short of the leading grounds in his home country.

    Any sale of apartments would help to finance the developments and it is hoped that the “Chance to shine” initiative to attract youngsters to the game will also benefit.

    “The outcome will be a hybrid of everything presented to us and we have to engage the members,” Bradshaw said. “I am not for or against apartments and moving the museum will give the public greater access to it. We could start tours of Lord’s from there.

    “We’ve been shown plans that could increase the ground capacity to 35,000 or 40,000 – although that might be too many in case the character and ambience of the ground is altered and it becomes difficult for people to circulate around the ground during a match.”

    MCC has undertaken aerodynamic research on the possibility of the ball swinging more if the Compton and Edrich Stands were increased and has also looked at whether the players would be affected by shadows. “We wanted to see if this might change the nature of the way the game is played – whether the ball swings and if this would change swing bowling. Provided there are gaps between the stands, it won’t,” Bradshaw said.

    He feels his plans, which include replacing the Tavern Stand, will take ten years to complete and is seeking to forge close links with Middle-sex, who lease the ground from MCC, to help to facilitate this progress. “We have a master-plan for the next 100 years,” he said. His chief concern yesterday was accommodating the Queen, who hardly saw a ball bowled. “Meeting her was one of the great thrills of my life,” Bradshaw said.

    ================================================== ====

    I'm not really a cricket fan, but Lords (the home of cricket) is a remarkable stadium, its 7 years off from its 200th anniversary and parts of the stadium are so historic that they are grade listed (grade listed means anything from changing the paint colour on walls has to be consulted with planning officials, essentially protecting the essence of old buildings). Interestingly, directly opposite is the rather interesting alien-blob Media Centre.

    As the pano in the link below shows, the stadium is a mish mash of different architectural styles across 200 years.

    Twickenham, the home of Rugby is practically finished now. Its capacity is now 82,000, smaller than the new wembley, but larger than the Stade de France in Paris

    51 Lime Street pretty much up and running (behind Lloyds of London)

    ...and the home of football itself: Wembley. The oldest cup competition final is today, 3.00 GMT

    A walkthrough of the stadium with Sir Norman Foster:

  11. #716


    These two buildings, part of the Paddington Basin Merchant Sqaure scheme received planning permission from Westminster Council today. Word has not yet been received on the other four buildings which include a 150m tower

    Building D

    Building E

    Developer speel

    The redevelopment of Paddington Basin creates over 2 million sq ft of offices, homes, shops and leisure facilities. Paddington Development Corporation Ltd has already completed The Point, designed by Terry Farrell and Partners and Waterside, designed by Richard Rogers Partnership, home to the new Marks and Spencer headquarters. Paddington Walk, located on the former Hermitage Street and designed by Munkenbeck & Marshall, is Paddington Development Corporation's first residential scheme at Paddington Basin. Completed in August 2005 the building provides 232 new homes, including 79 affordable homes which have been delivered to the Peabody Trust.

    At the eastern end of the Basin,exciting plans have been submitted to Westminster City Council for a mixed use scheme called Merchant Square. This replaces the Grand Union and Winding buildings that were previously consented. The proposed scheme consists of 6 architecturally diverse buildings, a total of 1.8 million sq ft of office, residential and retail including 559 residential units of which 30% are social housing. The Merchant Square master plan, developed by The Kalyvides Partnership is the final piece in the Paddington Basin redevelopment. Merchant Square will be set within a high quality public realm with a major new canal side square as its focal point as well as providing new shops and restaurants for nearby residents and the local community.

    The new infrastructure around the Basin is largely complete . Three new bridges, designed by artists working with engineers, are now open to the public. Permanent towpaths and temporary boardwalks allow pedestrian access to the majority of the perimeter of the Basin.

    Paddington Basin will soon become a hive of activity on the water. A series of permanently moored business and retail barges will bring commercial activity to the waterspace. This will complement the extensive visitor mooring facilities along with hire and trip boat locations. Working in partnership with British Waterways, Paddington Development Corporation will help to ensure that the comprehensive waterspace strategy becomes a reality, making the Basin a key hub of the London waterways network.

  12. #717


    And now for some rather bad news:

    The famous Cutty Sark ship, in the process of a £25m restoration (pictured below) has been destroyed by a fire, which police suspect may have been deliberate. The 19th century tea clipper, based in Greenwich in south-east London has been on display since in the 1951 Festival of Britain and has drawn millions of visitors as part of the Greenwich UNESCO World Heritage Site.

  13. #718


    From BBC

    Blaze ravages historic Cutty Sark

    A fire which swept through the famous 19th Century ship Cutty Sark may have been started deliberately, police say.

    The ship, which was undergoing a £25m restoration, is kept in a dry dock at Greenwich in south-east London.

    An area around the 138-year-old tea clipper had to be evacuated when the fire broke out in the early hours.

    A Cutty Sark Trust spokesman said much of the ship had been removed for restoration and the damage could have been worse.

    Charred planking

    Half the planking and the masts had been taken away as part of the project.

    Graphic: Cutty Sark damage

    Chris Livett, chairman of Cutty Sark Enterprises which is repairing the clipper, said at the scene: "From where I stand there is not a huge amount of damage to the planking that was left on.

    "There are pockets of charred planking and some have gone, but it doesn't look as bad as first envisaged."

    Cutty Sark on fire

    'History itself has been lost'

    The chief executive of the charitable Cutty Sark Trust, Richard Doughty, said: "What is special about Cutty Sark is the timbers, the iron frames that went to the South China Seas, and to think that that is threatened in any way is unbelievable, it's an unimaginable shock."

    Following an inspection of the site on Monday afternoon, Mr Doughty said: "Buckling of the hull remains a big fear but until we do the measurements we are not going to know.

    "With my naked eye, as far as I have been able to see, the structure of the ship seems to be intact."

    Police are analysing CCTV images which are thought to show people in the area shortly before the fire started.

    Special history

    A number of witnesses have already come forward and the police are urging anyone else who may have been in the area to contact them.

    A silver car was seen leaving the scene but police say there is nothing at this stage to link it to the fire.

    The Cutty Sark, Cutty Sark Trust
    Built in 1869 at Dumbarton on the River Clyde
    Designed by Hercules Linton
    First voyage February 1870
    210ft (64m) long
    Main mast stood 152ft (46.3m) above the deck
    Has had 15 million visitors
    Preserved as a tribute to merchant navy workers

    Send us your comments

    Insp Bruce Middlemiss said detectives were looking into the possibility that the fire had been started deliberately.

    Firefighters were called to the scene at 0445 BST and the flames were put out by 0700 BST.

    Greenwich Council leader Cllr Chris Roberts said: "This is a devastating blow for what is a truly iconic symbol of Greenwich across the world.

    "The Cutty Sark has a unique and special history, which helps to draw millions of visitors to Greenwich every year."

    The Cutty Sark left London on her maiden voyage on 16 February 1870, sailing around The Cape of Good Hope to Shanghai in three and a half months.

    She made eight journeys to China as part of the tea trade until steam ships replaced sail on the high seas.

    The ship was later used for training naval cadets during WWII, and in 1951 was moored in London for the Festival of Britain.

    Shortly afterwards, she was acquired by the Cutty Sark Society.

    The ship was undergoing conservation work because sea salt had accelerated the corrosion of her iron framework.

    Dr Eric Kentley, curatorial consultant to the Cutty Sark Trust, said of the ship: "It can be saved. It's certainly not completely devastated.

    "We will put her back together - but it's going to take much, much longer and a lot more money than we originally thought."

    The Cutty Sark Trust is appealing for funds to help repair the fire damage and complete the restoration.

  14. #719


    Very bad news about the Cutty sark. I sometimes go to the Gipsy Moth pub next to the ship to meet with friends - such a shame. I can't beleive it would be deliberate though, who would do such a thing?
    Last edited by Meerkat; May 21st, 2007 at 02:13 PM.

  15. #720

    Thumbs up

    The Leadenhall Building Go-Ahead


    Underlining its confidence in London as the world’s leading international financial and
    business centre, British Land said today that its Board has formally decided to press ahead
    with construction of the Leadenhall Building, its 224m (736 ft) new tower in London, EC3.

    The stunning 47 storey building (612,000 sq ft), set to be one of the tallest in the City of London, is part of British Land's £4 billion
    development programme which also includes the new 35 storey Broadgate Tower and 201 Bishopsgate developments in the City.

    Stephen Hester, Chief Executive, British Land, said: "We are confident about London’s future and its continued renaissance as the
    premier international business centre in the world. We believe the Leadenhall Building to be clearly the best of the new generation
    of City towers and expect it to attract strong interest from prospective occupiers. Our customer led strategies are delivering
    high levels of letting activity elsewhere, most notably all of 201 Bishopsgate and 40 per cent of the adjoining Broadgate Tower is now
    let or under offer, underpinning our confidence in the appeal of our buildings."

    Demolition on the existing site is well underway and the Leadenhall Building is scheduled for completion in the first quarter of 2011 with
    construction costs circa £286 million.

    For further media information:
    Laura De Vere - tel 0207 467 2920/mobile: 07739 292920

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