Kinetica apartments, Dalston Building, East London

Apartments Dalston, East London Property, Contemporary Residential Development

Kinetica Building, East London

Dalston Architecture: Apartments, UK – design by Waugh Thistleton Architects

20 Jun 2010

Kinetica apartments

Address: Tyssen Street, Dalston, London E8 2EF

Design: Waugh Thistleton Architects

Kinetica London Kinetica London Kinetica London
photos © Nick Weall

Kinetica apartments

Height: 14-storeys

Specialist glazed tile cladding by James & Taylor, to aid energy generation via the wind turbines aft of the building

No. Flats: 41

Type of Flats: one, two and three bedroom flats

Completed: 2009

Key features: ‘flat iron’ prow shape, wind turbine column, communal roof garden


To see all listed projects on a single map please follow this link.

North East London Buildings

East London flats close by:

Dalston Square, apartments
Dalston Square Dalston Square Dalston Square
photos © Nick Weall

East London Architecture – Selection

Abbott’s Wharf Housing
Hackney Housing
picture from architects

Adelaide Wharf, Haggerston, Hackney
Hackney Homes
photograph © Rob Parrish

Dalston

Dalston is a district of north-east London, England, located in the London Borough of Hackney. It is situated 4 miles (6.4 km) northeast of Charing Cross. Its historical borders are Kingsland Road and Kingsland High Street in the west, London Fields in the east, Downs Park Road in the north and the Shoreditch parish boundary in the south. Its main shopping street, Kingsland High Street, follows the route of the Roman Ermine Street, and has the road number A10. Modern Dalston is often seen as the area surrounding both sides of Kingsland High Street, even though some of the west side is within the London Borough of Islington.

During the 18th and 19th centuries the area changed from an agricultural and rural landscape to urban one. By 1849, it was described as a recently increased suburban village, with some handsome old houses, and by 1859 the village had exceeded its neighbour and, with the railways and continuous building, the village of Kingsland disappeared.

The gentrification of the area has led to a rapid increase in the price of property. The process of change was accelerated by the East London line extension, now part of London Overground. The reopening of Dalston Junction Station on this extension was part of London’s successful bid to hold the 2012 Olympics.
Source: wikipedia

East London Buildings : Olympics Architecture

London Buildings

London Architecture Walking Tours

London Architects

Buildings / photos for the Apartments DalstonTyssen Street Flats, London E8 page welcome

Kinetica Building Dalston – page