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Discussion: Plan du Quartier des spectacles Masterplan

  1. #1

  2. #141
    Date d'inscription
    avril 2010
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    Montreal
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    4 878

    Par défaut

    http://ville.montreal.qc.ca/document...4_09h00_FR.pdf

    CE Développement et des opérations , Direction du développement économique et urbain -
    1123827002


    Approuver les paramètres de la mise en oeuvre du projet d'aménagement du Quartier des spectacles.
    Autoriser le lancement de tous les appels d'offres requis en 2012 pour la poursuite du projet. Approuver
    les critères d'évaluation des soumissions et leur pondération dans le cadre de l'appel d'offres sur
    invitation pour des services d'ingénierie en mécanique et en structure pour l'édicule permanent d'accès à
    la salle mécanique de la place des Festivals et d'une structure architecturale. Adopter un projet de
    règlement visant la délégation au directeur général l'approbation des critères d'évaluation et leur
    pondération en regard des appels d'offres de l'année 2012. Mandater le directeur de la Direction de la
    culture et du patrimoine à déposer des redditions de comptes en septembre et en décembre 2012.

    Appel d'offres sur invitation

  3. #142
    Date d'inscription
    avril 2010
    Localisation
    Montreal
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    4 878

    Par défaut installation interactive sur le Pavillon Président-Kennedy de l’UQAM

    http://www.kollectif.net/20346/appel...nedy-de-luqam/

    APPEL D’IDÉES – ONF + Quartier des spectacles – « Parti Pris Pluriel (PPP): installation interactive sur le Pavillon Président-Kennedy de l’UQAM »
    Par admin ⋅ 10 mai 2012 ⋅ Email this post ⋅ Imprimer cet article ⋅ Poster un commentaire
    « L’APPEL D’IDÉES

    L’Office national du film du Canada (ONF) et le Partenariat du Quartier des spectacle font appel aux créateurs de tous horizons pour créer la toute nouvelle installation interactive qui illuminera le mur sud du Pavillon Président-Kennedy de l’Université du Québec à Montréal (UQAM) à partir de septembre 2013.

    Sous le thème PPP – Parti Pris Pluriel, cette installation interactive devra susciter une réflexion sur la réconciliation entre l’individu et le collectif et faire réagir les passants sur la façon dont ils souhaitent cohabiter les uns avec les autres.

    DATES IMPORTANTES

    Inscription obligatoire
    avant le 30 mai 2012.

    Dépôt de la proposition
    le 5 juin 2012 avant midi (heure de Montréal).

    Présentation des finalistes devant le jury
    le ou vers le 26 juin 2012. »

    Pour plus d’information…

    (Source: Caroline Gagnon)

  4. #143
    Date d'inscription
    mai 2007
    Localisation
    Montréal (Le Plateau)
    Messages
    1 799
    Blog Entries
    1

    Par défaut

    «Sous le thème PPP – Parti Pris Pluriel, cette installation interactive devra susciter une réflexion sur la réconciliation entre l’individu et le collectif et faire réagir les passants sur la façon dont ils souhaitent cohabiter les uns avec les autres.»

    Quelle bouillis imbuvable.

  5. #144
    Date d'inscription
    janvier 2007
    Localisation
    Montréal
    Messages
    5 286

    Par défaut

    Haha un gros carré rouge lumineux!!!

  6. #145
    Date d'inscription
    avril 2010
    Localisation
    Montreal
    Messages
    4 878

    Par défaut

    Citation Envoyé par Gilbert Voir le message
    Haha un gros carré rouge lumineux!!!

    ''la réconciliation entre l’individu et le collectif et faire réagir les passants sur la façon dont ils souhaitent cohabiter les uns avec les autres.''

    alors rouge + vert = jaune

  7. #146
    Date d'inscription
    janvier 2007
    Localisation
    Montréal
    Messages
    5 286

    Par défaut

    Citation Envoyé par IluvMTL Voir le message
    ''la réconciliation entre l’individu et le collectif et faire réagir les passants sur la façon dont ils souhaitent cohabiter les uns avec les autres.''

    alors rouge + vert = jaune
    Haha! Ça ne serait pas bon pour l'ego de Richard Martineau de voir une signification cohérente de son carré jaune!

  8. #147
    Date d'inscription
    mars 2010
    Localisation
    Laval
    Messages
    3 883

    Par défaut

    Citation Envoyé par MartinMtl Voir le message
    «Sous le thème PPP – Parti Pris Pluriel, cette installation interactive devra susciter une réflexion sur la réconciliation entre l’individu et le collectif et faire réagir les passants sur la façon dont ils souhaitent cohabiter les uns avec les autres.»

    Quelle bouillis imbuvable.
    Peut-être " truc cool et songé qui sort de l'ordinaire et qui fait un beau show de couleurs sur le mur de l'UQAM" ça serait moins obtus?

  9. #148
    Date d'inscription
    mai 2007
    Localisation
    Montréal (Le Plateau)
    Messages
    1 799
    Blog Entries
    1

    Par défaut

    Citation Envoyé par MtlMan Voir le message
    Peut-être " truc cool et songé qui sort de l'ordinaire et qui fait un beau show de couleurs sur le mur de l'UQAM" ça serait moins obtus?
    Honnêtement, c'est ce que je pense. Non, mais sans blague. Ce qu'on veut c'est de la magie, de l'étonnement, de l'originalité, de l'imagination... la base "théorique", c'est vraiment un truc de bureaucrate qui veut donner de l'importance à une démarche créative qui devrait essentiellement être ludique.

  10. #149
    Date d'inscription
    avril 2010
    Localisation
    Montreal
    Messages
    4 878

    Par défaut Quartier des Spectacles: Designed for one and all

    http://www.montrealgazette.com/enter...341/story.html


    By JEFF HEINRICH, The Gazette June 1, 2012 8:02 PM


    The Quartier des Spectacles can hold tens of thousands of spectators for a concert – like Brian Setzer’s 2010 jazz-festival blowout – but is also intended to be a welcoming space for picnics and pedestrians. Even when the grounds are packed, the Quartier maintains its character through design elements like distinctively angled street lights.
    Photograph by: Dario Ayala, GAZETTE file photo

    The Quartier des Spectacles – experienced it yet? If you’ve been downtown over the last few years, of course you have. Now, finally, you can get to know it as more than just a never-ending construction zone.

    Four long years in the making, the Quartier is beginning to look like something worthy of the cultural metropolis that is Montreal. It’s not only a hub of entertainment, but a showpiece of urban design.

    Every day, thousands of people walk, cycle, drive, bus, skateboard or wheelchair through it, or take a seat on its benches or its musical swings, or pause for a chat or a phone call or a bagged lunch.

    Sometimes they even stage a mass protest. (Red-square wearers, you know who you are.)

    While a lot of entertainment goes on inside the Quartier’s concert halls and clubs all year long, it’s the redesigned environment outside – now largely free of work crews and heavy equipment – that touches the daily lives of most people.

    So far, the redesign has transformed a quadrangle of roadways in the city’s core.

    On the south, there’s Ste. Catherine St. On the west, Jeanne Mance and Balmoral Sts. On the north, President Kennedy Ave. and Ontario St. On the east, Clark St. and St. Laurent Blvd.

    And the Quartier’s expansion is by no means complete, with stretches of lower Jeanne Mance St., the lower Main and the Latin Quarter to Place Émilie Gamelin next up for a revamp.

    From the day the Quartier was first proposed a decade ago and since the first digging began four years ago, the intent of the redesign has been all about marrying form to function.

    In a word: the newly configured space is made to please.

    And the challenge is to do that whether there are tens of thousands of people congregating for an outdoor music fest or political rally, or a family having a picnic, or somebody simply getting to work.

    Intimate and massive – the Quartier is meant to feel like both.

    Does it?

    Consider some of the forms:

    Tiered expanses of lawn and stone and granite. Illuminated fountains. Lampstands both monumental and slender. Mist machines. Glass-encased eateries. Exhibit spaces, esplanades, bike paths and illuminated walkways.

    Consider some of the functions the space allows:

    Big outdoor festivals featuring jazz, French pop, comedy or sound-and-light shows. Mass assemblies for events like Earth Day and the student demonstrations. Circus performances and film nights. Fine dining at the long and narrow Vitrines habitées.

    And, starting in 2015, a very Canadian offering: skating at a big outdoor rink to be built in the vacant lot at Clark and Ste. Catherine.

    Like any major redefinition of public space, the Quartier has run into problems and controversies over the years – some foreseen, some dictated by circumstance.

    There have been a number of complaints, and not just about construction:

    The bike path has no barriers, so pedestrians inadvertently use it, risking injury. Sidewalks on Ste. Catherine are flush with the roadway – no curb – so blind people with walking sticks have trouble navigating them. The festival areas’ tiered seating and uneven steps can be dangerous, since there are no barriers to prevent falls; white tape lain along the edges for visibility is already wearing off.

    Other complaints revolve around issues of heritage and flora:

    At the southwest end, the long-running Spectrum concert hall was demolished in the fall of 2008, along with the buildings west of it; the space is still an ugly no man’s land.

    At the northeast end, a park was bulldozed to make way for a more compact green space, destroying nearly six dozen mature crabapple trees; the grass this spring is patchy and full of weeds.

    At the northwest end, three honey locust trees were planted and then removed because they got in the way of a jazz-festival stage; originally, more than a dozen were to be planted there.

    At the southeast end, the old red-light district of the lower Main north of the Monument National (minus the Cleopatra strip club) is being demolished and the facades of its half-dozen greystones carted away for (possible) future reuse.

    “A shameful act,” Heritage Montreal has protested, saying the space – which was to have become a commercial office complex, a plan nixed by the city – will likely stay vacant for years.

    But for each of these losses, there have been gains.

    Old spaces have been rebuilt, like the entrances of Place des Arts and the Musée d’art contemporain, and, just to the west, the historic Blumenthal Building, which has become the Montreal International Jazz Festival’s headquarters, with its 350-seat L’Astral venue.

    New buildings have been erected, like the glass-enclosed 2-22 arts complex, the imposing Maison symphonique (the OSM’s new home) and the eco-friendly Maison du développement durable.

    Rundown buildings are getting renovated, like the neoclassical Wilder Building opposite the Imperial Cinema on Bleury St., which by 2014 will become a major dance centre. Vacant for the past decade and shrouded in black netting to protect against falling debris, the 11-storey building will house offices and performance spaces for Les Grands Ballets Canadiens de Montréal, Tangente and the LADMMI dance school.

    None of the changes have come cheap, however.

    Taxpayers are footing the bill for the $147 million it’s costing to reconfigure the public spaces of the Quartier: $67 million from the city of Montreal and $40 million each from Quebec and Ottawa.

    Also, the building boom has coincided with a crisis over allegations of corruption and collusion in Quebec’s construction industry, and of wasted taxpayer money – some of it in the Quartier zone.

    A year ago, Montreal’s auditor-general criticized the city for hand-picking one non-profit corporation, Angus Development, to build the 2-22 building and redevelop the lower Main. Jacques Bergeron said the city should have opened the process up to tender, and that it lost a lot of money by selling city land on that stretch of St. Laurent Blvd. at much less than it was worth.

    Inadequate underbeds, construction damage and wrong choice of joint sealers in 2011 also led to hundreds of thousands of dollars in repaving costs in the esplanades and along Ste. Catherine.

    Seen strictly from an urban-design angle, however, the Quartier is turning out to be what its promoters promised: a step-by-step makeover that Montrealers can enjoy with pride.

    “It’s still a work in progress,” admits Pierre Fortin, who heads the Partenariat du Quartier des Spectacles, which oversees the redevelopment of the Quartier’s public spaces.

    “The area around Place des Arts has gone through some major changes, and it’s been a success in many ways,” said Fortin, the Quartier’s general manager since 2009.

    “We now have public spaces for cultural events that are both large and more human in scale. And at the same time, they’re places that are pleasant for people of this city to use every day.”

    Before the first soil was dug, the project’s architects and engineers had one major goal: to soften the institutional feel of a neighbourhood dominated by Place des Arts, the Musée d’art contemporain and Complexe Desjardins.

    Those concrete-heavy structures – with thoroughfares all around, vestiges of an earlier age when the car ruled the roads downtown – had little surrounding them to make people stick around after a day at the office or after seeing an exhibition or a show.

    Now those people can enjoy the almost constant activity the new Quartier has to offer.

    “The area was a no man’s land when we arrived,” recalls urbanist Réal Lestage, who designed the Quartier’s public spaces with his architect business partner, Renée Daoust.

    “There were lots of vacant lots that were used for parking and that the festivals, especially the jazz fest, came and squatted on every year to put on their shows.

    “So we had a double challenge: Come up with a public space that could hold 30,000 (and up to 100,000) people, and make sure it would still be comfortable to use when there was no festival.

    “In essence, we had to come up with a livable space.”

    He and Daoust had the chops to make it happen.

    Their St. Laurent Blvd. firm, Daoust Lestage, previously designed the Quartier international and the Caisse de dépôt headquarters, as well as the Samuel de Champlain promenade in Quebec City.

    In terms of materials, the Quartier would become a mix of “hard and vegetal,” Lestage and Daoust decided – rock and concrete, trees and grass. In terms of layout, it would offer people an itinerary.

    They could start at the southwest and go clockwise:

    On the west side, the Place des Festivals: a massive water fountain of 235 in-ground jets, four enormous light towers bent over the space, two glass-encased restaurants fronting the museum, a grassy slope, chic granite walkways.

    (And still some cars, too. Jeanne Mance St. is two lanes narrower than it was, but is still open to traffic, in order to preserve a sense of movement through the space and make it more accessible. And one parking lot remains in the northwest corner.)

    At the north end, the Promenade des Artistes: a series of “vitrines événements” – square, free-standing archways that host photo exhibits or art installations (such as, every spring, the 21 Balançoires musical swings), or are used as kiosks during events.

    (And buses, too. Rerouted off Jeanne Mance for construction of the Place des Festivals, they’ve been given a permanent westward detour along President Kennedy, which is now one-way from St. Laurent to Jeanne Mance.)

    On the east side, Le Parterre and Le Petit Parterre: grass bordered by paving, with terrasse seating, in-ground lighting and a misting machine that turns a walkway into fairyland in summer.

    (Also on the east side, still awaiting construction, Esplanade Clark: a large area where the refrigerated ice rink will go, along with a parking garage underneath.)

    And at the south end, Ste. Catherine: new paving stones to alert drivers they’re entering the Quartier (though access is closed to traffic from mid-May to early September), and a grand new entranceway to Place des Arts.

    Lestage recalls the process:

    “It all happened quite fast.

    “We came up with the general concept in the summer of 2007, started construction on the Place des Festivals in 2008, and every year are delivering a new public space while preparing the next.

    “I think that’s what’s made the operation a success: a big project in four precise phases over four years, within a well-defined budget.

    “Before, it was just an idea. Now, it’s the way to get things done.”

    There’s an attention to branding in the details of the design, too.

    The huge light standards, for example, with their distinctively angled upper two-thirds, make the Quartier recognizable when outdoor concerts are shown on TV.

    Also highly visible are the bright red dots in the Quartier’s promotional literature and website (quartierdes

    spectacles.com), and on the pavement throughout the Quartier to advertise events.

    (The latest show, Parcours numérique, began May 17 and ends Sunday. It’s a sight for night eyes: The facades of eight buildings and public squares in the Quartier are lit up with video projections every night to 2 a.m.)

    Other touches give the Quartier a particular Montreal flair, from the white concrete, wood-slatted outdoor “sofas” used as benches – which have raised steel edges to discourage skateboarders – to the sidewalk “candle” lanterns of stainless steel.

    Now that the dust has mostly settled, the Quartier’s design is winning plaudits.

    The latest came in early May from a national jury that awarded Daoust Lestage a Governor General’s medal in architecture, Canada’s most prestigious design award.

    The judges were unstinting – and verbose – in their praise.

    “Acting as a multivalent armature for assorted spectacles and events in the heart of Montreal, this scheme powerfully encapsulates the potential of public space by engaging with and celebrating civic life,” the jury wrote.

    “New elements, lighting and landscaping rationalize and transform an existing nondescript square into a civilizing focus for different activities,” the citation continued.

    “The project’s well-judged sense of scale and generous urban character are an inspiring exemplar for similar developments.”

    There’s a lot to like about the Quartier – with some reservations.

    On the plus side is a total approach to reconfiguring public space as shared space where no single interest is meant to prevail. Not just the domain of concert promoters and performers, it can be enjoyed by just about anybody.

    At least, that’s the principle. By branding itself as a place for “spectacle,” the Quartier might be raising its ambitions in one realm to the detriment of others, some urban designers say.

    “The branding is rather mono-functional,” said Caroline Gagnon, senior researcher at Université de Montréal’s chair on landscape and the environment, when asked if she liked what the Quartier has accomplished.

    “Festivals are seasonal events – and what if they decided one day to go elsewhere?” asked Gagnon, who’s organizing an interdisciplinary conference for June 20 in St. Hyacinthe on the management of Quebec public spaces.

    Already, there are some indicators that entertainment in Montreal is in trouble.

    Despite investment in the Quartier, the city is losing show business to the suburbs – Laval and the South Shore, principally – according to a study by the Observatoire de la culture et des communications du Québec, released in April by the Partenariat.

    The metropolis’s share of comedy shows for paying audiences dropped from 55 per cent in 2009 to 38 per cent in 2010, the study shows. And Montreal’s share of ticketed French music shows dropped from 52 to 46 per cent.

    It’s unclear if some of the decline is due to the simple fact that the Quartier was a perpetual construction zone during that period, making access so cumbersome that some artists simply chose to stage their shows elsewhere.

    Another, more recent factor is the daily (and nightly) student protests, which have kept suburbanites away from downtown theatres, restaurants and movie houses, according to a group led by Montreal’s Chamber of Commerce.

    Ticket sales for Just for Laughs are down by as much as 50 per cent over last year, its founder, Gilbert Rozon, claimed a week ago. And some hotels are reporting a 25-per-cent drop in reservations, according to the Hotel Association of Greater Montreal.

    The concern now is for the summer festival season: Can the FrancoFolies and the jazz fest still pull in the crowds if the streets are awash every night with protesters and the skies busy with deafening police helicopters?

    But the financials of showbiz and tourism are one thing. In the long run, does the redesign make Montrealers feel the Quartier is theirs to enjoy, even after the festivals and the student demos are over?

    Gagnon thinks it can have a lasting, positive effect – with some improvements.

    She’d like to see more eateries in the Quartier, for example, as well as chairs and tables people can move around as they please, as is done in New York’s Times Square or Paris’s Luxembourg Gardens.

    “The point is not to just be spectators in a public space, but actors in that space as well,” Gagnon said. “The Quartier has to be more inviting. Right now, it still seems to be trying to find itself.”

    True enough, perhaps, but look how far it’s come, others say.

    “It took years to invent this Quartier – now it exists, it attracts, it dazzles,” proclaims Ruedi Baur, a French-Swiss designer who helped develop the Quartier brand through its lighting and art.

    “A city doesn’t transform itself overnight,” he adds.

    “There’s been an enormous effort to get people to come to the Quartier, and they can now move from one interesting thing to the next without necessarily seeing a show.

    “But there’s still a lot to be done.”

    jheinrich@montrealgazette.com

    Four years, four phases - plus one

    2009

    The Place des Festivals opens in mid-June, featuring in-ground fountains and a series of four huge light standards on Jeanne Mance St., which has been narrowed between Ste. Catherine St. and de Maisonneuve Blvd. to allow two sidewalk restaurants (Vitrines habitées).

    2010

    The Parterre opens at the end of May: a newly configured small park at the northeast end and a big grassy park across from the future Maison symphonique, with tiers of stone seating, two huge light standards and room for a stage at the southeast corner.

    2011

    Construction of the Promenade des Artistes ends in the fall: The space between de Maisonneuve Blvd. and President Kennedy Ave. quadruples to allow for a series of “vitrines événements” featuring kiosks, musical swings and other temporary installations. St. Urbain St. is also redone.

    2012

    Ste. Catherine St. reopens in the spring with new paving (stone tiles instead of asphalt), flush sidewalks (aluminum bollards instead of curbs) and a new pneumatic waste collection system to separate recyclables from trash. All lamps and benches in the Quartier are now installed.

    2013

    A year behind schedule, construction of Esplanade Clark is to begin, creating a new performance space along Clark St. between de Maisonneuve Blvd. and Ste. Catherine St. to open in 2015. In winter it will feature an outdoor skating rink; underground, there will be a new parking garage. Also scheduled, in the spring of 2013: completion of the revamp of Jeanne Mance St.’s east side.

    Read more: http://www.montrealgazette.com/enter...#ixzz1wbM1wBOu
    Dernière modification par IluvMTL ; 02/06/2012 à 00h39.

  11. #150
    Date d'inscription
    avril 2010
    Localisation
    Montreal
    Messages
    4 878

    Par défaut Le casse-tête du Quartier des spectacles

    http://journalmetro.com/opinions/pay...es-spectacles/


    Gérald Tremblay a annoncé en grande pompe, la semaine dernière, son plan d’action pour le second volet du Quartier des spectacles, qui s’attaquera à la revitalisation du Quartier Latin. Mais qu’en est-il de l’interminable première phase?

    La patience est une vertu, dit-on. Les Montréalais l’ont bien compris ces dernières années avec la réalisation du Quartier des spectacles, l’une des plus grandes fiertés du maire Tremblay depuis son accession à a tête de la métropole.

    En se baladant autour de la Place des Arts, on réalise rapidement que de nombreux chantiers sont finalement complétés. La Place des festivals fonctionne à plein régime, le 2-22 brille littéralement sur Saint-Laurent avec sa structure entièrement vitrée, la nouvelle adresse de l’OSM a pris vie et le pavé de la rue Sainte-Catherine a été repensé. C’est déjà un énorme pas en avant. Malgré tout, plusieurs années nous séparent toujours du portrait final envisagé pour ce premier volet.

    En tentant d’obtenir plus de précision sur les pièces manquantes du puzzle, les portes se sont rapidement refermées au Quartier des spectacles. On garde les détails secrets pour l’instant. Heureusement, en creusant un peu plus loin, des sources gravitant autour du projet ont bien voulu me dévoiler quelques grandes lignes.

    Le grand projet qui risque de modifier considérablement le paysage est celui du Carré Saint-Laurent. Chapeauté par la Société de développement Angus, ce méga complexe immobilier occuperait les 10 lots s’étendant du Monument National à la rue Sainte-Catherine. L’îlot Sud de l’édifice comprendrait des commerces, galeries d’art, cafés et bureaux; l’îlot Nord intégrerait possiblement un hôtel de quatre étoiles ou plus d’une capacité de 150 chambres. Une étude confirmant la viabilité d’un complexe hôtelier a d’ailleurs déjà été réalisée par le Cabinet Horwath HT. Les façades en pierre des bâtiments historiques récemment démantelées et entreposées seraient également intégrées au projet.

    À l’intersection des rues Sainte-Catherine et Clark, l’énorme terrain vague sera transformé d’ici quelques années en une surface multifonctionnelle pour la tenue d’événements. L’été, l’espace sera envahi par les festivaliers; l’hiver, une grande patinoire à ciel ouvert permettra aux familles de se divertir. Un stationnement souterrain étagé pourrait également voir le jour, ainsi que de nouveaux restaurants modulables inspirés de la Brasserie T et du F Bar ,situés à proximité.

    Le seul espace qui n’a pas encore déniché de vocation est celui ceinturant l’édicule du métro Saint-Laurent. La Ville espère toujours obtenir l’aide d’un promoteur privé pour aménager ce terrain. En attendant, des installations artistiques temporaires tentent de conserver un semblant de vie dans le secteur. Dommage tout de même qu’un terrain aussi stratégiquement localisé ne soit pas rentabilisé depuis plusieurs années.
    Dernière modification par IluvMTL ; 04/10/2012 à 09h32.

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