Tuesday 19 September 2017
An “architectural intervention” by British artist Conrad Shawcross has arrived on the Greenwich Peninsula in south-east London, bringing a jagged 49-metre slice of perforated aluminium to London’s skyline. Designed in collaboration with the architectural practice CF Møller Architects, the 49-metre high by 20-metre wide building will house an energy centre providing hot water and heating for 15,000 homes. The eye-catching metallic chimney flue covered in aluminium cladding is sited in Europe’s largest-single urban regeneration area covering 160 acres. The external structure of The Optic Cloak will be completed this week but the actual energy station will not be up-and-running until later this Autumn. The low carbon energy centre means the homes and buildings under development will not be fitted with individual boilers.
Historic 15th century Grade II Thameside Listed House gifted by Elizabeth The First goes on sale
Planning Facts February 2021
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