WAN Awards 2018

THURSDAY 19 APRIL 2018

SEARCH   
Subscribe to News Review free now
  • SEND US NEWS
  • WAN AWARDS
  • ECOWAN
  • SECTOR NEWS
  • METRO NEWS
  • Tech Spot
  • News in Pictures News in Pictures
WAN Jobs
News Review
Podcasts
WAN Urban Challenge
WAN Awards

Between earth and air...

Lead News

Piuarch 

“agrAir”: is a project from Piuarch at Milan Design Week 2018

As part of the Inhabits program at Milan Design Week 2018, the agrAir project by Piuarch outlines the elements which will hopefully be valued for living in the future - lightness, luminosity, careful use of resources, dissolution of contrasts between interiors and outdoors, between natural and artificial spaces – in a balanced relationship between earth and air. These ideas will also be repeated on the rooftop garden of Piuarch’s office, thus defining a synergic network at Fuorisalone.  Two souls and one name to sum them up in a single gesture: agrAir, the installation presented by Piuarch as part of the Inhabits programme of the Milan Design Week 2018, is indeed all about concreteness of the earth, the most ancient cultivation practices, but also about all those intangible actions which together make up the complexity of living. They are not two opposites forced into a

... read more
IMBE 2018

Qatar National Library opens its doors

Qatar National Library opens its doors

The QNL by OMA includes the National Library, a Public Library and a University Library

The Qatar National Library (QNL) in Doha, designed by OMA, was officially opened on April 16 by the Emir of Qatar, Sheikh Tamim bin Hamad al Thani, Her Highness Sheikha Moza bint Nasser, and the CEO of the Qatar Foundation, Sheikha Hind bint Hamad al Thani, in the presence of multiple heads of state from the region and beyond. QNL encompasses the National Library, the Public Library, the University Library, and the Heritage Collection, which consists of valuable texts and manuscripts related to the Arab-Islamic civilization. The public library houses over a million books and space for thousands of readers over an area of 42,000 sq m. The National Library is part of the Education City, a new academic campus which hosts satellite campuses from leading universities and institutions from around the world. Other OMA designed buildings on the new campus include the Qatar Foundation Headquarters and a new branch for the Research Institute. The library is conceived as a single room which houses both people and books. The edges of the building are lifted from the ground creating three aisles which accommodate the book collection and, at the same time, enclose a central triangular space. This configuration also allows the visitor to access the building at its center, rather than laboriously entering from the perimeter. The aisles are designed as a topography of shelving, interspersed with spaces for reading, socializing and browsing. The bookshelves are meant to be part of the building both in terms of materiality – they are made of the same white marble as the floors – and infrastructure – they incorporate artificial lighting, ventilation, and the book return system. The heritage collection is placed at the center of the library in a six-meter-deep excavated-like space, cladded in beige travertine. The collection can also operate autonomously, directly accessible from the outside. Commenting on the project Ellen van Loon of OMA said: “Classically, libraries were vibrant spaces for the exchange of knowledge. With the immediate accessibility of information in the current era, the library’s role as public meeting space is more significant than ever. We pay tribute to the region’s rich culture with the Heritage Library, excavated from the ground like an archeological site, holding historical and priceless Islamic texts for visitors to study and contemplate.” Rem Koolhaas went on to say: “We designed the space so you can see all the books in a panorama. You emerge immediately surrounded by literally every book – all physically present, visible, and accessible, without any particular effort. The interior is so large it’s on an almost urban scale: it could contain an entire population, and also an entire population of books.” Iyad Alsaka added: “The library is a testimony to Qatar’s significant regional role and influence in bridging knowledge, tolerance and greater dialogue within the region and to a global reach. QNL is an extraordinary public space in the region that will promote knowledge sharing, physically and digitally.” Qatar National library is the latest expression of OMA’s long-term interest in the library, which goes back to the competition for the National Library of France in 1989. Following the Seattle Central Library in the US and the Bibliothèque Alexis de Tocqueville in Caen, France, this is the third library built by OMA. The project was led by Rem Koolhaas, Ellen van Loon, Iyad Alsaka, Vincent Kersten and Gary Owen. Nick Myall News editor

... read more

At one with the landscape

At one with the landscape

Reiulf Ramstad Arkitekter are bringing cutting edge architecture, design, spa facilities and food culture to Breitenbach in France

Designed by Reiulf Ramstad Arkitekter, Breitenbach Landscape Hotel will have a prominent role linking the hotel activity to the site and local traditions. At the same time, it will gather the best of architecture, design, spa facilities and food culture in the region. It will connect the local character and landscape with new characteristic forms and create a specific architectural expression. The hotel will offer an unusual, comfortable experience in the middle of the French countryside and will answer to the visitors’ desire for quality.  Located on a French hillside surrounded by nature, the project will blend within the landscape. Rooms are organized in separated Norwegian inspired cabins and offer luxury and privacy to the customers. They will be designed as comfortable units with stunning views to the valley and will have a material palette referring to the Nordic temperament. Natural and light materials will be used, mainly new and recycled wood with a combination of large glass opening.  A combination of different amenities will create an exclusive experience of the Breitenbach landscape hotel. The Restaurant and Spa in the main building will be private features for the customers but will be a part of the open scenery towards the landscape. Customers will have an opportunity to go through the culinary experiences related to the region and the landscape in connection to both tradition and innovation. Breitenbach landscape hotel will also look at art and culture as a part of strategy to enhance the region cultural practices. Visitors will have the possibility to take part of the local culture and art through some areas dedicated to exhibition and local knowledge. Nick Myall News editor

... read more

Architecture with a cutting edge

Architecture with a cutting edge

This social housing project in Paris echoes the building traditions of the city’s past

The Parisian practice Barrault Pressacco recently completed a social housing project in stone. The operation articulates an environmental approach to design whilst echoing the Hausmannian building tradition that characterises the French capital. The use of this natural material equally contributes to the sense of wellbeing and comfort that permeate the project. The site is located in the 11th arrondissement of Paris, where local vernacular architecture coexists alongside Hausmannian renovations from the latter half of the 19th century.  The volumetry of the building derives from urban regulations and the orientation of the site. The densest part of the building is aligned with the street whereas the second part, situated inside the block, is disposed in south-facing graded terrasses. Stone : from material to ressource  Stone is abundant in France and notably in the vicinity of Paris. Its use is virtuous environmentally and highly contextual, drawing on local resources and engaging the regional economy. Territory, city and architecture are thus brought together by this ancestral material.  The energy necessary to extract, cut and lay stone is limited in comparison to other materials. It undergoes little transformation and its intrinsic properties are conserved in the process. Having been a geological layer, stone becomes a resource, imbued with new purpose and meaning.  Structure / Hybridation The construction of the building is hybrid, composed of different materials each assuming a particular mechanical or thermal role. All the facades are in massive stone supported by reinforced concrete porticos on the ground floor. This juxtaposition recalls the parisian building tradition, wherein the materiality of the lower and higher levels was typically differentiated.  The thickness of the stone facade varies depending on the degree of its sollication, with 35 centimeters on the first level and 30 centimeters on the floors above. A metal frame associated with the facade reduces the load on the floor plates.  Hemp concrete, whose breathability is well suited for stone masonry, insulates the building.  Stereotomy and modenature The science of stereotomy (art of cutting and assembling stone elements) leverages the significant technical advances associated with the building of cathedrals. For the project architects, an awareness of the life cycle of stone  - extraction, transformation, use, reuse - gives new relevance to the architectural form and to construction details.  As opposed to ornamentation by addition, the design of the window openings proceeds by subtraction, inspired by the Haussmannian pursuit of an economy of means and materials. The modernature hereby invokes history in order to innovate.  Nick Myall News editor

... read more

IN BRIEF

LIAM FOX LAUNCHES AWARDS FOR BEST BUSINESS PARTNERSHIPS OF THE FUTURE

International Trade Secretary, Dr Liam Fox MP, today launched the GREA

NBBJ London office announces strategic leadership additions

NBBJ, an international architecture firm celebrating its diamond anniv

Casey Jones joins Perkins+Will

Global architecture and design firm Perkins+Will has announced that Ca

EVENTS

10.05.2018 

National Planning Summit 
This year’s National Planning Summit is the must-attend forum for planning  

07.06.2018 

The LA Design Festival 
The LA Design Festival honors our city’s rich design culture and celebrates 

29.06.2018 

Immersive Technology in the Built Environment 
Immersive Technology in the Built Environment is a brand new conference loo 

Hawkins\Brown get the go-ahead in Wakefield

Hawkins\Brown get the go-ahead in Wakefield

Hawkins\Brown wins planning for Rutland Mills arts masterplan in Wakefield

An Arts-led regeneration of Grade II Listed textile mills in Wakefield, UK will deliver a 130,000 sq ft development that will include studio space for artists, designers and musicians; digital and tech industries; artisan craft and makers; studios and commercial space; retail; restaurants; event and gallery space, education and a hotel. HawkinsBrown has won detailed planning and listed building consent for the 130,000 sq ft masterplan to regenerate a complex of grade II listed Victorian Mill Buildings on the River Calder in Wakefield on behalf of City & Provincial Properties Investments Ltd. Sited next to the world-renowned Hepworth Wakefield Gallery, Rutland Mills will form a critical new phase in the Wakefield Waterfront masterplan, bringing new coherence to the area and contributing to and expanding on the creative, art and cultural programme currently led by the Hepworth. Katie Tonkinson, Director of HawkinsBrown’s Manchester Studio, said: “Our vision for Rutland Mills is for a rich mixed-use, inclusive, creative and cultural cluster. The rich and diverse offering at Rutland Mills will entice visitors already following the Yorkshire Sculpture Triangle to prolong their stay in Wakefield, while providing a new and exciting destination for the local community. Rutland Mills will form a critical next phase in the Wakefield Waterfront masterplan, contributing to and expanding on the creative, arts and culture programme currently generated by The Hepworth Wakefield.” HawkinsBrown was appointed in December 2015 to develop designs that aim to regenerate the historic Rutland Mills complex into an arts-led mixed-use development that will build-upon the Wakefield’s emerging international reputation as a center for culture and creativity. The approved design repairs and repurposes a complex of mills that has lain derelict for almost 20 years.  HawkinsBrown will undertake extensive remedial work on the Grade II listed buildings, with new interventions such as external towers for lifts and circulation touching lightly upon the historic fabric. The shape of the mills’ 34m high chimney, which was demolished in 1982 will be recreated by a steel lattice structure that will be internally lit at night to create a recognisable beacon for the complex.  A total of 32,000 sq ft of space will be created in new buildings built in brick alongside the historic mill buildings.  The vision for the complex is for a rich mix of uses that includes studio space for artists, designers and musicians; workspace for the digital and tech industries; artisan craft and makers; commercial space; retail; restaurant and hotel offers; event and gallery space and education. The masterplan will also deliver significant new public realm, including a central courtyard event space, gateways, and a new route to the River Calder.  A new riverside pier and increased permeability through the site will better connect the riverfront back to the neighbouring districts to the south.  The WAN Future Projects Commercial Award 2018 is open for entries  Click here for more details or email wanawards@haymarket.com Nick Myall News editor

... read more

Pure and simple

Pure and simple

The village of Ptuj in Slovenia has a new focal point fashioned from clean white concrete

Skorba is a small village in the vicinity of Ptuj, Slovenia's oldest town. Once a typical village with a clustered settlement pattern, the passage of years and the proximity of the city caused it to grow out of turn, transforming it into a commuter suburb without a clear structure. The organic growth resulted in a markedly heterogeneous development organised along the access roads, with no public surface layout and without a clearly legible village centre. Consequently, the first consideration following the decision to erect a village chapel was how to use this opportunity to also lay out a central event and socialising space for the villagers. The site for the new village centre was carefully chosen: the plot once contained the village stream source, and this is also the point where the one river terrace bank rises upwards to the other one. The village centre is sited close to the community centre building, at the crossroads of the main paths through the village. In discussing the new village centre Skorba, it is remarkable that the entire project, from the initial idea to completion, was driven by the initiative of the inhabitants themselves. They took an active part in raising the funds to purchase the plot as well as in the construction, which required many hours of voluntary work by the villagers. All of this had to be taken into account when drafting the project. Therefore, the design does not hinge upon the perfection of every detail and does not feature any high-tech solutions. Instead, it aims to establish an appropriate relationship with its surroundings and a sufficiently bold appearance chiefly by means of a clearly legible volumetric design and simple materiality. The first step in defining the space is the siting of the triangular surface of the new square in the centre of the vacant plot. The paved surface, clearly separate from the grassy surroundings, defines the future socialising space. The surface then employs a narrow access path to connect to the road passing by. The central part, created by the section of the geometries of both paved surfaces, is given a slight dip, which shelters the event space from the impacts of the surroundings and directs all users' gazes towards the centre. Next, the volumes of the chapel and the grandstands are raised to create an introverted village square. The final device in designing the new village square is the truncation of the raised volumes by means of a uniform plane which creates an impression of a virtual roof and completes the structure's form. The entire structure is made of a uniform material - white concrete. The combination of simple materiality and emphasised volumes creates an attractive spatial element, its appearance sufficiently bold to drown the heterogeneous structure of the surroundings and mark the significance of the area. The WAN Awards Civic category is now open for entries  Click here for more details  or email wanawards@haymarket.com Nick Myall News editor

... read more

Building up a head of steam

Building up a head of steam

This adaptive reuse project has taken a former boiler house and converted it into a multi-functional leasable area for cultural, corporate and social events

From the Architects: This former boiler house was established in 1872 by the Prague Association of Ironworks near the Prague – Dresden railway line by the Vltava River in the Czech Republic. It has recently been the subject of an extensive renovation by Atelier Hoffman. It significantly influenced the development of the nearby municipalities and has left a considerable mark on this locality, giving it a unique character and ambience. In the past, more than 1600 people lived and worked here; nowadays it is less than a hundred, even though there is almost everything here: housing, railway, technical infrastructure, a river and mature trees. The boiler house stands next to the already renovated Coal-Grinding Mill to which it was connected for operational reasons. It represents another important project of the gradual regeneration of the entire estate. The buildings in question are among the oldest parts of the estate and help to create its genius loci. That is why we made the decision to treat the project with respect and consideration, to preserve the buildings and avoid any significant changes, even though it is no longer possible to give them back their original functions. Our objective was to find a new use for them and, at the same time, preserve the quality of the existing architecture and urbanism and honour the fact that we are in the middle of an industrial estate with a near 150-year tradition. The project concerns two, interconnected buildings. The construction of the older northern part of the boiler house with wooden trusses dates back to around 1880. In 1921, following an increase in production, a newer boiler house with basement and metal roof framework was added to it. In the same year a water tank was build onto the chimney which works to this day. After 1991 the buildings were used as a warehouse and a garage for electric platform trucks. In 2002 they stopped being used altogether and fell into disrepair. We did not make any substantial changes to the spatial arrangement and urbanism of the place. There was landscaping carried out, part of which were the newly built paved roads followed by planting trees and lawns. Between the Coal-Grinding Mill and the Boiler House a pedestrian street was built leading from the main estate road towards the river. Our objective was to preserve the building, rid it of all unsuitable alterations carried out in the past and give it back its original industrial character so that its historic function remains visible even after the renovation.  The architects also wanted to streamline the layout and adapt the building to serve its new function. The basic shape of the house, its tectonics and volume remained largely unchanged. The brick cladding was restored using original bricks. The architectural design, the layout and the technical solution were created with regard to the required flexibility of use, a long-term sustainability of the building, and also with a view to the fact that the estate was hit by a flood in 2002. At the very beginning, the architects defined the future use of the building as multifunctional showroom for cultural, corporate and social events with an ambition to become the heart of the future arts & culture district existing in a symbiotic relationship with traditional crafts and technological innovations. The multifunctional hall is situated in the southern part of the Boiler House. The northern part of the Boiler House has been rebuilt to become a regular restaurant; however, it is currently used mostly for catering during events. The basement provides other facilities with a possibility of having a peak into the formerly inaccessible smoke flues and the chimney itself. For the next phase we are planning on integrating the railway siding into the estate’s transport system and using the existing pipeline bridge as a scenic route for walkers connecting the renovated parts with the yet undeveloped area in the northern corner of the brownfield. The WAN Awards Civic category is now open for entries  Click here for more details  or email wanawards@haymarket.com

... read more

AS+GG head for the heights in Miami

AS+GG head for the heights in Miami

High rise development in Miami’s South Brickell neighbourhood continues as AS+GG release plans for a waterfront tower

Adrian Smith + Gordon Gill Architecture (AS+GG) have unveiled their design for the Una Residences, a new 47-story condominium tower, designed for OKO Group, in Miami’s South Brickell neighbourhood. Once completed, Una will have spectacular views of Florida’s coastline including Biscayne Bay, Fisher Island, and the Biscayne Islands. The tower will be an iconic new vision that will help reinvent South Brickell, the 1970s birthplace of modern high-rise living in Miami. Brickell Avenue, named for early Miami founders William and Mary Brickell, is known by insiders as Miami’s “Park Avenue” with its scenic canopy of ancient oaks, shaded sidewalks, ease of access to the city’s financial district, award-winning restaurants, luxury retailers, and cultural and sporting venues. AS+GG’s design intent was to develop a high-quality residential tower that would set the modern standard of living in Brickell. Residences were envisioned that would fully reflect the elegant, yet playful, lifestyle of Miami. “We saw the opportunity to bring the Miami attitude to the building, it’s sophisticated and comfortable.” says AS+GG Design Partner, Gordon Gill, FAIA, “It stands in contrapposto, where it appears that one side of the building is holding its full weight and the other side is relaxing, looking at you." The formal aspects of the building are sculptural in nature. It’s fluid, organic form speaks to the water, and to Miami’s climate, with large flowing terraces that wrap around the building. A sweeping cantilever at the south end of the tower overlooks the amenity spaces on the podium. By placing the amenities on the podium levels, the grounds around the tower are liberated, opening the space for public access to the waterfront. The public access points allow the design a more inviting opening sequence so that the landscaping of the building flows into the landscaping of the park. “Una is shaped so that every residence will enjoy great views of the Bay and Ocean,” says AS+GG Design Partner, Adrian Smith, FAIA. “Every unit also has large living-room-like balconies that enhance the enjoyment of the indoor-outdoor lifestyle that so important to Miami living.” AS+GG will also lead the interior design efforts for the tower, ensuring a seamless exterior and interior aesthetic. The interior design was inspired by the RIva yacht, a highly crafted wooden sport boat made in Italy. Natural materials like leather, wood, and stone, are featured in warm colors that contrast with the cool tones of chrome and stainless steel. The palette generates a timeless, classic mood. “Like a RIva yacht, the interior design is warm with beautiful detailing,” says Smith. “Like the building itself, the interior design responds to the program of luxury living, fun lifestyle, casual environment, and relaxing atmosphere. We also wanted the interior spaces to have a strong relationship to the exterior because we think of the architecture and the interiors as one expression.” Gill agrees saying, “The continuity from the site to the building, and from the building to the interiors is important to us because timeless design comes from continuity; if the building is timeless, it can last forever.” Una Residences (unaresidences.com) will have 138 elegantly crafted residences that range from two to five bedrooms. Each residence will feature ocean views, a private elevator entry, 10’8” ceiling heights, a chef’s kitchens with Gaggenau appliances, master suites with double closets and bathrooms, utility rooms with full-sized washers and dryers, and 10-foot deep expansive terraces that feature effortless “lift-and-glide” floor-to-ceiling doors with glass balcony railings for a seamless indoor-outdoor lifestyle. Residences range from 1,100 to 4,786 sq ft. Among the many signature elements that enhance the experience are a private marina for bayside excursions, three pools, a state-of-the-art fitness center with yoga and personal training areas. Other luxuries include a dedicated beauty suite for private services, a private resident’s dining/party room, a cinema, a kids’ splash-pad area and playroom, an owners’ lounge and an outdoor lounge, and a 24-hour concierge. “The waterfront neighbourhood of South Brickell is an established residential location bordering the leafy suburb of Coconut Grove and is on the doorstep of Key Biscayne, with its sandy beaches and popular parks.” said Vladislav Doronin, Chairman and CEO of OKO Group. “Una residents will benefit from accessibility to major roadways and the main transport arteries of Miami in only a few minutes. The tower will offer striking style, intimacy, exclusivity, and a superior range of first class amenities that celebrates the joie de vivre of Miami. Destined to become the new landmark on the Brickell skyline, Una, thanks to its internationally-renowned design team, will further define Miami as one of the world’s leading destinations for elegant living and sophisticated design.” Nick Myall News editor

... read more

Goettsch Partners reach the summit in Suzhou

Goettsch Partners reach the summit in Suzhou

A recently completed development marks the 14th completed project for GP in Suzhou, China

The opening of The Summit development in Suzhou, China, late last year marked the completion of the two-building mixed-use complex, designed by architecture firm Goettsch Partners (GP) and developed by Tishman Speyer. The 150,060 sq m complex is the first major collaboration between GP and the leading international real estate company. The project encompasses a two-parcel development connected by a free-span conditioned bridge over Suhua Road, Suzhou’s ceremonial boulevard and main axis for commercial development. The 16-storey building on the north parcel consists of a four-story, 21,000 sq m retail podium with 12 floors of office space totaling 19,560 sq m above. On the south parcel, a 39-story building rises 167m. Similar to that on the north parcel, the building includes a four-story retail base of 22,000 sq m. The tower portion comprises 16 levels of office space totaling 29,530 sq m and 17 levels of luxury residences totaling 22,080 sq m. The residences, in particular, offer unobstructed eastern views to Jinji Lake. “This project is a significant development for Tishman Speyer in Suzhou, as it sits prominently along Suhua Road,” said James Zheng, AIA, LEED AP, president of GP. “We are very pleased to help them define a complex that satisfies their high design and functional standards.” GP’s concept organizes the various program elements into a series of interlocking volumes. Each volume is sized to provide ideal functional depth for the program contained within, while creating a compositional quality that visually unifies the two parcels. An innovative, gridded façade system is utilized on both towers to visually connect the projects while seamlessly integrating operable ventilation for all users. The project is certified LEED Gold, and direct connection to mass transit, extensive green roofs, locally sourced materials, and high-performance enclosures are a few examples of the sustainable strategies employed throughout. The efficient, modern towers also strive to translate elements of context into the architectural expression. Therefore, the project color palette of white, gray and black was inspired by the architectural vernacular of Suzhou. Capturing an essence of the city was critical, as the project enjoys unparalleled visibility within the downtown due to its location along the ceremonial boulevard and its immediate adjacency to public plazas to the east. “The design establishes a cohesive image for the complex while bridging the site’s axial divide,” said Paul De Santis, LEED AP, partner and senior project designer at GP. “Complementary grids clearly distinguish the programmatic elements while defining an image befitting this area of the city.” The development marks the 14th completed project for GP in Suzhou, starting with the Suzhou International Tower completed in 1999. The WAN Commercial Award 2018 is open for entries  Click here for more details or email wanawards@haymarket.com Nick Myall News editor

... read more

Connecting the sea and the land

Connecting the sea and the land

MVRDV has won the competition to create a new public installation on the northern dyke of the city of Den Helder in Holland

Den Helder is located on the northernmost point of Holland and is home to the country’s main naval base. The city’s unique location and heritage have made it a viewing point for the Marsdiep, North and Wadden Sea. MVRDV were selected as winners by Zeestad, an independent organisation in partnership with the municipality of Den Helder in the international competition to create a new symbol for the city to help it develop a sense of identity, and establish a renewed connection between the city and the sea which became more disconnected after a recent reinforcement of the dyke. “The SeaSaw for Den Helder is a memorable, undulating public art installation which responds to its context and history, whilst literally representing the dynamics of the sea in its infinite movement,” says Jacob van Rijs, co-founder, MVRDV. “The installation respects the existing dike whilst allowing visitors and inhabitants to experience both city and sea from a whole new perspective.” The design responds to the current lack of a distinguishable symbol for Den Helder. A town with a remarkable flood defence system, a dike running from the dunes to the harbour blocks sea views. SeaSaw makes a new connection between land and water by creating a viewing platform on the dyke, and by the sea. In this way, a relationship between Den Helder and the sea is formed. This new installation signals the start of renewal and rediscovery of the dyke and its surroundings with a new landmark that matches the identity of Den Helder: tough and energetic. In addition to the design of SeaSaw, a scenic 5-km walking, cycling and hiking route is introduced across the dyke to connect it better to both the city and sea. Activating the seafront, this weaving pathway invites visitors and resident to climb the dyke and take a look at the other side. At the junction of these routes, SeaSaw is added in the form of an infinite loop that serves as a viewing platform towards the city and sea. MVRDV will work with IMD engineers and completion is set for 2019.  The WAN Awards Civic category is now open for entries  Click here for more details  or email wanawards@haymarket.com Nick Myall News editor

... read more
BHA Digital for WAN
WORLD INTERIORS NEWS WAN URBAN CHALLENGE WORLD CITIES NETWORK

Sign up to News Review

Weekly news and features direct to your inbox

Thank you
for subscribing to
WAN News Review