^ I actually don't like this latest design. When a tower has a curved face on one side and flat faces on the other sides, one's natural inclination is that the curved side of the tower is the "front face". Typically because the curved side is more interesting, and garners the most attention. But the curved sided of these towers all face inward, so it appears to the casual observer that the towers are turning their backs toward the street. From a design perspective, it looks like an inward facing development.
I see the practical reasoning for having the curves on the inside - creating more room and additional view corridors between the towers - but that should be coupled with additional curves on the street side to avoid the inward "facing" effect of this design.
The base, on the other hand, interacts pretty well with the street without being too imposing. But the street wall of the towers carries that up, making it more imposing than if they turned the curved side of the towers outward. This would break up the massing as one looks up from the street without diminishing the height itself.
"Then each time Fleetwood would be not so much overcome by remorse as bedazzled at having been shown the secret backlands of wealth, and how sooner or later it depended on some act of murder, seldom limited to once."
Against the Day, Thomas Pynchon