Second Phase of Lloyd Cinemas Redevelopment Receives Design Advice (images)

Design Advice has been offered to Holst Architecture for the second phase of the redevelopment of the Lloyd Cinemas site. The development will contain 520 apartment units and approximately 26,047 sq ft of retail space. 349 vehicular parking spaces are proposed. The project is being developed by a consortium of developers, collectively called Portland Lloyd Center Community, LLC.

1510 NE Multnomah St

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Lloyd Cinemas Parking Lot Redevelopment Approved (images)

The Design Commission has approved the Holst Architecture designed redevelopment of the Lloyd Cinemas parking lot. The project at 1400 NE Multnomah would include 677 apartments, 12 live-work units, and approximately 37,780 sq ft of ground level retail. 536 parking spaces will be located on the site, with 438 spaces dedicated for residents and 98 spaces provided to service the retail uses. 1304 long term and 50 short term bicycle parking spaces will be provided. The project is being developed by a consortium of developers, including California based Bob Bisno and Dan Palmer.

1510 NE Multnomah - Lloyd Cinemas - Holst

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Design Commission reviews Lloyd Cinemas redevelopment (images)

The first Design Review hearing had been held for the Holst Architecture designed redevelopment of the Lloyd Cinemas parking lot. The project at 1400 NE Multnomah would include 677 apartments, 12 live-work units, and approximately 37,780 sq ft of ground level retail. 536 parking spaces will be located on the site, with 438 spaces dedicated for residents and 98 spaces provided to service the retail uses. 1304 long term and 50 short term bicycle parking spaces will be provided. The project is being developed by a consortium of developers, that includes California based Bob Bisno and Dan Palmer.

1510 NE Multnomah - Lloyd Cinemas - Holst

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Grant Park Village Phase III receives Design Advice (images)

The Design Commission has offered Design Advice on Grant Park Village Phase III, a proposed memory care and assisted living building. The five story building by Lenity Architecture of Salem, OR will cater to residents who need assistance with their daily routine and for persons afflicted with Alzheimer’s, dementia, and other memory‐related issues. In contrast to the suburban locations typically chosen for elder care facilities, the architects state that the project is intended to bring “diversity to the City of Portland’s housing needs by providing quality housing for elderly residents in a centrally‐located urban environment.” 70 vehicular parking spaces and 40 bicycle parking spaces are proposed.

Grant Park Village Phase III

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Grant Park Village Phase II Approved by Design Commission (images)

The Design Commission has approved Grant Park Village Phase II, a new 5 story building by LRS Architects and Lango Hansen landscape architects for developer Capstone Partners. The project will include 167 residential units and 100 vehicular parking spaces.

Grant Park Village Phase II

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Grant Park Village Phase II goes before Design Commission (images)

Grant Park Village Phase II has gone before the Design Commission for its first Design Review hearing. The 5 story building by LRS Architects for developer Capstone Partners is proposed to include 163 residential units and 107 vehicular parking spaces. The landscape design for the project is by Lango Hansen.

Grant Park Village Phase II

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1510 NE Multnomah has third Design Advice hearing (images)

The Lloyd Cinemas redevelopment has gone before the Design Commission for a third Design Advice Request hearing. The project by Holst Architecture and 2.ink Studio massing has evolved since it was presented to the Commission in October, and is now imagined as a series of volumes that “weave together to form a village character”. The project continues to include a diagonal multimodal path through the site, connecting the Sullivan’s Gulch neighborhood to the Lloyd Center / NE 11th Ave MAX stop. At the ground level the project will have active uses, including restaurants, retail, maker space, micro restaurant and residential amenity spaces. Residential units will be located in the five floors above the ground. Though the current drawings do not list the number of units planned, the previous iteration proposed 680 residential units and 650 parking spaces in the first phase.

1510 NE Multnomah

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Lloyd Cinemas redevelopment returns in front of Design Commission (images)

The Lloyd Cinemas redevelopment has returned in front of the Design Commission for a second Design Advice Request hearing. The project by Holst Architecture and 2.ink Studio is now proposed to be developed in two phases. The first phase on the western portion of the site would include 680 residential units and 650 parking spaces. A future second phase would include a high rise tower, and a total of 570 residential units and 440 parking spaces. Both phases would include active uses at the ground level, including restaurants, retail, maker space, micro restaurant and residential amenity spaces.

1510 NE Multnomah - Lloyd Cinemas

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Design Advice offered for Lloyd Cinemas redevelopment (images)

Design Advice has been offered to Holst Architecture and 2.ink Studio for their planned redevelopment of the Regal Cinemas Lloyd Center 10 site. The project on a nearly 6 block site will include 980 residential units in three buildings, with 41,260 sq ft of retail space and 13,950 sq ft of community space. Parking for 873 vehicles is proposed.

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Focus: Projects by Neighborhood

There are 95 neighborhoods recognized by Portland’s Office of Neighborhood Involvement, and Next Portland has now written posts about projects happening in 29 of them. In some of these neighborhoods we’ve written 20 or more posts; in almost half of them we’ve only written about one project. To a certain extent this reflects where development is happening: there are a number of cranes up in the Pearl for construction of high rises, while other neighborhoods don’t have a single pin on our map. It is also however a reflection of the fact that in the Central City Design Review is required for all projects; in other neighborhoods such as Northwest or Boise developers can choose between Design Review or the prescriptive Community Design Standards; while in other neighborhoods such as Richmond or Sunnyside projects never go through Design Review. As such there are sometimes no published images of large new buildings, even once they are under construction.

Over the past month we’ve added categories to all of our in depth posts. To see which neighborhoods we’ve written about the most, read on.

portland_neighborhoods

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