Architecture Canada n°1 2nd semestre 2006
Architecture Canada n°1 2nd semestre 2006
  • Prix facial : gratuit

  • Parution : n°1 de 2nd semestre 2006

  • Périodicité : semestriel

  • Editeur : Naylor Canada

  • Format : (213 x 276) mm

  • Nombre de pages : 88

  • Taille du fichier PDF : 8,1 Mo

  • Dans ce numéro : design urbain, les villes de l'avenir.

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■ ■ ■ www.raic.org/2006 Urban Design of a design-review committee, a downtown redevelopment plan and a « smart choices » program for community development that includes a small-scale and medium-density residential in-fill strategy – is helping to draw people back to the city’s core. He explains that often it’s the result of changes made at the neighbourhood level – such as the conversion of two warehouses into loft-style condos. Even big-boxes in a city home to one of After - New Housing with Existing Law Courts in Background - Edmonton’s 103 Avenue Looking West in residential, commercial, industrial and architectural applications Nordic Engineered Wood products give you the design flexibility you need to complete your project on time and on budget ! 100% MSR Black Spruce Dimensionally stable Available in a variety of grades and standard depths Light in weight and easily installed Resource friendly CCMC code approved Canada’s largest « power centres » for them, South Edmonton Common, have been reigned in. « They can go into any area, but they soon won’t be able to use their standard corporate layout in a specific suburban neighbourhood, » says Bélanger. « They will have to comeup with a new design. » But fellow Edmonton intern architect Shafraaz Kaba, MRAIC, with the urban designfocused firmManasc Isaac Architects Ltd., says that commercial activity at the West TM TM NORDIC JOIST NORDIC LAM RIM-BOARD A Division of Chantiers Chibougamau Bringing Nature's Resources Home. www.nordicewp.com 22 THE ROYAL ARCHITECTURAL INSTITUTE OF CANADA/L’INSTITUT ROYAL D’ARCHITECTURE DU CANADA PHOTO COURTESY OF RANDALL STOUT ARCHITECTS INC. The Art Gallery of Alberta design at night. Edmonton Malland along popular Whyte Avenue – situated south of the North Saskatchewan River – make the downtown area a secondary destination for retail and entertainment. « You used to be able to find boutique shops downtown. But they all relocated to the West Edmonton Malland that has sucked the life from downtown, » explains Kaba, who is involved with a pro-urban design group of architects, industrial designers and other artists who call themselves MADE (Media Art Design Exposed) in Edmonton active in promoting the redevelopment of downtown and Jasper East. He says the heart of Edmonton further suffers from poor public transit. « We have a stupid LRT line that goes from one least populated part of the city to another – but doesn’t service the four corners of the city, » complains Kaba, who lives downtown with his wife and three-year-old son in a twostorey house built in 1916. LRT expansion is, however, under way. New legs, stretching south and west, are at various stages of development. Converting a section of Jasper Avenue into a pedestrian-only zone – much like Sparks Street in Ottawa – would be a welcome improvement, says Kaba, who writes about design issues facing the city for the Edmonton Journal. He explains that above-ground and underground pedways connecting buildings throughout downtown Edmonton also do little to encourage people, particularly those who work but not live in the area, to enjoy the amenities of the city’s core. « It takes away activity from the street even in the summertime when people just won’t venture out.
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