Al Seef Dubai Creek heritage buildings

Al Seef Dubai Creek Heritage Area

Exciting new cultural tourism space along the shores of Dubai’s iconic Creek, merging the city’s past with its present. Overall master plan, plus design and construction supervision of the eastern section which follows a more traditional heritage style by GAJ.

Al Seef Dubai project

Al Seef Dubai Development, UAE

Al Seef, a high quality destination on Dubai Creek offering retail, dining, and hospitality experiences, by 10 Design. The development has attracted two hotels under the Zabeel House by Jumeirah brand, opening Spring 2018.

Hoge Blekker Watchtower Koksijde building

Hoge Blekker Watchtower, Koksijde

How do you create a touristic landmark that catches people’s attention whilst fluidly merging with the surroundings? Connecting landscape and landmark formed a basis for the winning design by NEXT architects for the Hoge Blekker, a watchtower on the Belgian coast.

12 Princes Dock, Liverpool Waters Offices

12 Princes Dock, Liverpool Waters Offices

Luxury vehicle insurance broker and incident service provider Novo signs a five-year lease of 2,500 sqft at No. 12 Princes Dock, Liverpool Waters. The firm currently occupies space in ‘The Quay’ the serviced office provision also located at No. 12 Princes Dock.

V A Dundee

V&A at Dundee: Museum Building

Designed by Japanese architect Kengo Kuma the £80m V&A Museum of Design is due to open to the public in 2018. Located alongside RSS Discovery on the waterfront it will host major exhibitions and celebrate design heritage. The building emulates Scottish cliffs.

Dubai Creek Golf and Yacht Club

Dubai Creek Golf & Yacht Club

Designed by Godwin Austen Johnson Architects the Dubai Creek Golf & Yacht Club, is without doubt one of Dubai’s original iconic landmarks, so much so it has been emblemised on the 20 Dirham note.

Pier 40 Manhattan building

Pier 40 Hudson River Apartments, New York

New York City’s sea level is due to rise 50 to 75 inches by 2100: most buildings cannot accommodate such changes. The design for Pier 40, a dilapidated 15-acre structure in the Hudson River, by DFA uses exposed lattice framing around a cluster of cylinderical towers, with honeycomb soffits at ground level.