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ville-marie Le Sherbrooke - 25 étages


SonnyT31

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Projet de Broccolini au sud-est de l'intersection des rues Sherbrooke et Guy

Citation

Nom : 
Emplacement :
Au sud-est de l'intersection des rues Sherbrooke et Guy 

Hauteur en étages :
Hauteur en mètres :
80 m
Coût du projet :
Promoteur :
Broccolini
Architecte : NEUF 
Entrepreneur général :
Début de construction :
Fin de construction : 
Site internet : 
Lien webcam :
Autres informations : 


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Rumeurs :

 

 

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Il y a 9 heures, MDCM a dit :

« The medical Arts Building was designed by Montreal architects Ross and Macdonald and is considered to be Renaissance Revival architecture. It was completed in 1923. »

"This building was built after the new municipal bill of 1901 that limits commercial skyscraper's height at 10 floors or 130 feet. This regulation was in force until 1923 and marked the second generation of skyscrapers in Montreal. In addition to the height, another characteristic of this generation of skyscrapers is the division into three parts of the facade. The first part, one to two floors generally offers larger windows and a different facade materials. The second part between the second and eight or ninth floor shows smaller windows close to each others, very regular. The third part usually includes the top two floors and marks a break in the rhythm of the front with an horizontal line and often a decoration more pronounced of windows."

Montréal regorge de bâtiments renaissance revival 1923 après tout, allons-y avec ton idée, démolissons le.

https://imtl.org/montreal/building/Medical-Art-Building.php

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Medical_Arts_Building_(Montreal)

 

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Quel magnifique bâtiment... 

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Il y a 9 heures, MDCM a dit :

« The medical Arts Building was designed by Montreal architects Ross and Macdonald and is considered to be Renaissance Revival architecture. It was completed in 1923. »

"This building was built after the new municipal bill of 1901 that limits commercial skyscraper's height at 10 floors or 130 feet. This regulation was in force until 1923 and marked the second generation of skyscrapers in Montreal. In addition to the height, another characteristic of this generation of skyscrapers is the division into three parts of the facade. The first part, one to two floors generally offers larger windows and a different facade materials. The second part between the second and eight or ninth floor shows smaller windows close to each others, very regular. The third part usually includes the top two floors and marks a break in the rhythm of the front with an horizontal line and often a decoration more pronounced of windows."

Montréal regorge de bâtiments renaissance revival 1923 après tout, allons-y avec ton idée, démolissons le.

https://imtl.org/montreal/building/Medical-Art-Building.php

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Medical_Arts_Building_(Montreal)

 

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Cet édifice est un autre bijou à conserver et à intégrer à un projet plus vaste. Son apparence soignée, son élégance et son bon état de conservation militent déjà pour sa protection patrimoniale dans le sens large du terme. Nous avons justement la chance à Montréal d'avoir encore au centre-ville des immeubles de grande qualité, témoins de toutes les époques du développement de la municipalité. Ce qui nous distingue avantageusement de d'autres grandes villes nord-américaines. 

Raison de plus de bichonner cette construction gracieuse aux lignes harmonieuses, qui trône fièrement depuis près d'un siècle au coin de deux artères principales de la métropole. Donc plus que jamais, il faut sauver ces bâtiments qui sont en quelque sorte une partie de l'âme de la cité et qui nous rappelle l'opulence du début du siècle dernier.

Alors vivement un mariage réussi entre l'ancien et le moderne, en usant de créativité et de génie pour en faire rien de moins qu'un petit chef-d'oeuvre.

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13 hours ago, MDCM said:

« The medical Arts Building was designed by Montreal architects Ross and Macdonald and is considered to be Renaissance Revival architecture. It was completed in 1923. »

"This building was built after the new municipal bill of 1901 that limits commercial skyscraper's height at 10 floors or 130 feet. This regulation was in force until 1923 and marked the second generation of skyscrapers in Montreal. In addition to the height, another characteristic of this generation of skyscrapers is the division into three parts of the facade. The first part, one to two floors generally offers larger windows and a different facade materials. The second part between the second and eight or ninth floor shows smaller windows close to each others, very regular. The third part usually includes the top two floors and marks a break in the rhythm of the front with an horizontal line and often a decoration more pronounced of windows."

Montréal regorge de bâtiments renaissance revival 1923 après tout, allons-y avec ton idée, démolissons le.

https://imtl.org/montreal/building/Medical-Art-Building.php

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Medical_Arts_Building_(Montreal)

 

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Start Rant: (I wish they would stop calling 10 storey buldings "skyscrapers". I'm sorry, but a 10 storey building is NOT a skyscraper. It might be a "low rise" at best, but not a skyscraper. Skyscrapers have at least 25-30 floors.) end rant.

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19 minutes ago, Habsfan said:

Start Rant: (I wish they would stop calling 10 storey buldings "skyscrapers". I'm sorry, but a 10 storey building is NOT a skyscraper. It might be a "low rise" at best, but not a skyscraper. Skyscrapers have at least 25-30 floors.) end rant.

I remember one of my first posts on here, I called a 6 storey building a skyscraper and I was called out for that. The good old days of Mtlurb :p 

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2 hours ago, Habsfan said:

Start Rant: (I wish they would stop calling 10 storey buldings "skyscrapers". I'm sorry, but a 10 storey building is NOT a skyscraper. It might be a "low rise" at best, but not a skyscraper. Skyscrapers have at least 25-30 floors.) end rant.

Le terme proviendrait du vocabulaire maritime, et la définition peut être très variable, selon Wikipedia (100 m selon le site d'Emporis), puis 12 étages selon SSP:

Quote

Un gratte-ciel (calque de l'anglais skyscraper) ou tour est un bâtiment de très grande hauteur. Il n'existe pas de définition officielle ni de hauteur minimale à partir de laquelle un immeuble est qualifié de gratte-ciel, cette dernière notion étant essentiellement relative : ce qui est perçu comme gratte-ciel peut varier fortement en fonction de l’époque ou du lieu. Toutefois, la société allemande Emporis qui recense les gratte-ciels de la planète considère qu'un gratte-ciel est un édifice composé de plusieurs étages et qui mesure au moins 100 m de hauteur. Pour les gratte-ciels d'au moins 300 mètres de hauteur, les Anglo-saxons utilisent le terme de « supertall » et de « megatall » pour les gratte-ciel d'au moins 600 mètres de hauteur.

Par ailleurs, ne sont pas considérées comme gratte-ciels certaines tours comme la tour Eiffel (1889), car il s'agit d'une tour d'observation et non pas d'un immeuble constitué d'une juxtaposition d'étages. Le terme de gratte-ciel (datant de 1911) est une traduction de l'anglais sky scraper (qui date de 1891) et provient du vocabulaire maritime : c'était le nom donné aux plus hauts des trois-mâts qui abordaient New York depuis Liverpool. [Intéressant à apprendre!]

Quote

Since the term was first used in the late 19th century, buildings of 12 storeys or more have been considered skyscrapers.

Perso, je trouve 100 m arbitraire. Lors de certains épisodes forts pluvieux, il arrive que les cimes des tours de l'ouest du c-v et même parfois de Gft "grattent" (!) le plafond nuageux, alors une définition locale un peu moins conservatrice que celle de SSP me conviendrait, genre 15-20+ étages. Si j'habitais NYC ou TO, j'opterais probablement pour 25+, puis à Saguenay, Sherbrooke, St-Hyacinthe ou Trois-Rivières j'irais sans hésitation pour 10! :P

Bref, je ne dédaigne pas qu'il y ait des domaines où les définitions soient plus flexibles selon les contextes. ;)

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6 hours ago, Habsfan said:

Start Rant: (I wish they would stop calling 10 storey buldings "skyscrapers". I'm sorry, but a 10 storey building is NOT a skyscraper. It might be a "low rise" at best, but not a skyscraper. Skyscrapers have at least 25-30 floors.) end rant.

How about when they also use "tower" to describe 12 storey buildings?    

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So .... rental it seems.  

 

https://montrealgazette.com/business/local-business/broccolini-buys-golden-square-mile-parcel-eyes-flagship-project

 

Broccolini targets Montreal's rental market with Golden Square Mile project

The 70,000-square-foot lot, at the corner of Guy and Sherbrooke Sts. offers “unique potential,” Kirkland-based builder says.

FRÉDÉRIC TOMESCO 

Updated: November 5, 2019

Broccolini executive vice-president Joseph Broccolini, left, with Roger Plamondon, head of the company's real estate group. JOHN MAHONEY / MONTREAL GAZETTE

SHAREADJUSTCOMMENTPRINT

Kirkland-based builder Broccolini is making another big bet on Montreal.

The family-owned construction and real estate company plans to erect a new “flagship” project on a 70,000-square-foot parcel of land it recently acquired in the so-called Golden Square Mile, at the corner of Sherbrooke and Guy Sts., according to a statement issued Tuesday.

While Broccolini didn’t disclose the price, City of Montreal data indicates the property at 1496-1538 Sherbrooke St. W. was valued at about $42 million as of July 2018.

Located close to the Guy-Concordia métro station and Concordia University, the newly purchased piece of land offers “unique potential,” Broccolini said. While the site now features an office tower, several possible development scenarios are under consideration, the company said without elaborating.

“Just as our clients have confidence in Broccolini’s expertise, we have confidence in the strength of Montreal’s economy,” Roger Plamondon, Broccolini’s head of real estate, said in the statement.

STORY CONTINUES BELOW

Broccolini is involved in more than $1.5 billion worth of projects under construction in downtown Montreal. The list includes National Bank of Canada’s future 40-storey headquarters, which are due to be ready in 2023 and estimated to cost about $500 million; the new Maison de Radio-Canada, which is scheduled to open next year; and the Victoria sur le Parc multi-use project, which will feature commercial and office space and a 58-storey luxury condo tower.

“We remain bullish on the residential market,” Plamondon said in a recent telephone interview. “There is a shortage on the rental part of the residential market, and condos are still sought after. Montreal is a great university hub, which brings people who are looking for places to live close by.”

Broccolini has about 350 employees split between its three offices in Kirkland, Ottawa and Toronto.

The company traces its roots back to 1949, when founder Donato Broccolini took on the task of building a single-family house in Notre-Dame-de-Grâce. Over time, he expanded to such neighbourhoods as LaSalle and Montreal West.

Broccolini began bidding for various government projects in the 1970s before branching out into commercial and industrial construction work for third parties a decade later — in particular, building stores for such big chains as Best Buy, Canadian Tire, Future Shop and Walmart.

During the last decade, the company has financed its transition from a pure contractor into a real estate owner and developer by raising about $500 million through five different limited partnerships, according to executive vice-president Joseph Broccolini, one of the founder’s sons.

“When the company started to do real estate, one of our limitations was the source of funds,” he said in the joint interview with Plamondon. The outside capital “permitted us to aggressively seek development activities.”

With the most recent fundraising effort having netted more than $200 million, Plamondon said the company will probably start marketing a sixth fund, either at the end of next year or at the start of 2021.

“To me there is no bigger testimony of trust when people are willing to give you money and make it grow for them,” he said. “This is what has permitted us to go into different projects” and expand into Ontario.

One of Broccolini’s key projects in Canada’s most populous province is the one-million-square-foot fulfilment centre the company is building for online retail behemoth Amazon near Toronto. It’s due to open next year.

Plamondon, who has been active in real estate since 1973, says the industrial property market in Ontario and Quebec “is as hot as I can remember.”

“There is a great shift in logistics: everybody is trying to get in on the last mile,” he said. “There is also a clear interest from governments, especially in Quebec with the government of the CAQ, to pursue industrial development. So that sector is very hot. People actively seek us to be their partner.”

The way Joseph Broccolini puts it, the company isn’t about to run out of work.

“There is a pipeline of projects that we are looking at,” he said. “What you see now is just the tip of the iceberg.”

[email protected]

 

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