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  #41  
Old Posted Jul 2, 2013, 4:01 AM
inSaeculaSaeculorum inSaeculaSaeculorum is offline
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Gotta say the original really took the wind out of the Capitol Records building. I'm glad they downsized it.
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  #42  
Old Posted Jul 2, 2013, 4:47 AM
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  #43  
Old Posted Jul 2, 2013, 7:55 AM
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I do like the shorter towers, but it also looks like they've gone down-market on the materials, too, which is a disappointment. It looks like they've gone for something less unique and more convential and off-the-rack.
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  #44  
Old Posted Jul 3, 2013, 9:36 AM
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I don't mind the change in materials. While wood would have looked nice for the first couple months, it would have eventually started to become very washed out, and I imagine re-coaing wood on a skyscraper is no easy feat.
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  #45  
Old Posted Jul 3, 2013, 9:49 PM
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Judging the materials is most likely pointless until we see some official renderings. Millenium has emphasized that the images they've provided thus far are merely conceptual.
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  #46  
Old Posted Jul 3, 2013, 10:45 PM
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Yeah, hopefully the final design of the towers will be much better than the renderings as these will be the tallest buildings in Hollywood.
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  #47  
Old Posted Jul 25, 2013, 7:30 AM
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The LA City Council approved this project yesterday. Construction will begin next year and take 30 months to complete. What you see in the above renderings is the final design.
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  #48  
Old Posted Jul 25, 2013, 8:48 PM
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A link to the LA Times article on the approval:

http://www.latimes.com/local/lanow/l...,3956126.story
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  #49  
Old Posted Jul 28, 2013, 8:14 PM
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That's excellent news. I like seeing Hollywood madeover, will be great to see these framed up...
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  #50  
Old Posted Sep 2, 2013, 11:39 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Business Week
Hollywood groups sue to stop huge development


LOS ANGELES (AP) — A coalition of residents who live in famed Hollywood neighborhoods filed a lawsuit Wednesday to stop a $654 million skyscraper project from rising just down the hill from the landmark Hollywood Sign because of earthquake concerns.

The suit filed Wednesday says city officials approved the project without informing the public of environmental impacts including the likelihood that the Millenium towers would sit on top of an earthquake fault.

The suit was filed by neighborhood groups against the City of Los Angeles and the developers, Millenium Hollywood, LLC. The developers want to build towers 39 and 35 stories tall surrounding the famed Capitol Records building.
http://www.businessweek.com/ap/2013-...ge-development
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  #51  
Old Posted Jul 7, 2015, 10:02 AM
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http://www.latimes.com/local/lanow/l...ry.html#page=1

Quote:
Originally Posted by LA Times
L.A. OKs Hollywood skyscrapers despite quake concerns

The Los Angeles Department of Building and Safety has signed off on geology reports that found that no active earthquake fault runs under the site of the Millennium Hollywood development, even though the state geologist last year concluded there was one.

The move ends a controversial two-year debate over whether two massive skyscrapers could be built safely due to seismic conditions.

New studies completed for the city by Millennium's geologist concluded an earthquake fault was probably located deep beneath the property. But city officials agreed with the developer that the fault was too old to be considered active.
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  #52  
Old Posted Dec 30, 2016, 12:39 AM
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Are these dead?
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  #53  
Old Posted Dec 30, 2016, 2:36 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by King Kill 'em View Post
Are these dead?
No they are not
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  #54  
Old Posted Apr 12, 2018, 9:52 PM
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LOS ANGELES | Hollywood Center | FT | 46 + 35 FLOORS (1,005 Units)

Controversial $1-billion Hollywood high-rise project relaunched by developer



Quote:
Developer MP Los Angeles has announced plans to construct Hollywood Center, a $1-billion mixed-use complex near the Capitol Records Building in Hollywood.

According to MP Los Angeles, the project - which was filed today with the City of Los Angeles - will feature the largest on-site affordable housing component of any market-rate development in the history of the city. The proposed development, slated for 4.5 acres of parking lots on either side of Vine Street, calls for towers of 46 and 35 stories in height, as well as mid-rise buildings that would each stand 11 stories. A full buildout of the project would create 1005 residential units - including 133 apartments for extremely-low and very-low-income seniors.

Handel Architects is designing Hollywood Center, which will feature more than 30,000 square feet of street-level retail and restaurant space, as well as a pedestrian walkway running east-to-west between Argyle and Ivar Avenues. A project description notes that the proposed design fulfills the vision of the Capitol Records Building's original architect, Louis Naidorf, who envisioned taller buildings surrounding the landmark mid-rise structure.

The design team also includes James Corner Field Operations, which is responsible for approximately one acre of publicly accessible open space across the property. An east plaza, located closest to the Capitol Records Building, will feature three distinct spaces known as the Sinatra Lounge, the Beatles Garden, and Nat King Cole Plaza. A west plaza opposite Vine Street will feature interactive tiles that light up upon contact.
Quote:
The developer of a stalled $1-billion real estate project near the Capitol Records Building in Hollywood will try again with a new proposal that prioritizes housing over commercial uses.

Millennium Partners said it will file plans with the city Thursday for what it is now calling Hollywood Center, a high-rise complex with double the number of apartments and condominiums above shops, restaurants and courtyards.

The Hollywood Center proposal replaces an earlier proposal dubbed Millennium Hollywood that was halted in 2015 by a Los Angeles County Superior Court judge, who ruled that the environmental impact report failed to fully assess the project's impact on surrounding neighborhoods.

The proposal also came under fire when state geologists in 2014 identified an earthquake fault running under part of the 4.5-acre property that spreads across both sides of Vine Street between Hollywood Boulevard and Yucca Street on what are now mostly parking lots.

City safety officials, however, agreed with the developer that there was no active fault under the site and the new proposal does not change the footprint of the project.

"We feel that the site has been exhaustively studied," said Mario Palumbo, managing partner of project developer MP Los Angeles, the local operations of Millennium Partners, a prominent New York builder of urban luxury housing.
====================
1) https://urbanize.la/post/1-billion-d...g#notification
2) http://www.latimes.com/business/la-f...412-story.html
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  #55  
Old Posted Apr 13, 2018, 1:19 AM
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Merged with the existing thread
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