Hotel & Spa

Page 1

Hospitality



Hospitality


Contents


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The Leathersellers’ Hall

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London EC3 14

Four Seasons Hotel Spa

London W1 74

London W1 26

Mandarin Oriental Spa The Opera Terrace Covent Garden London WC2E

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Great Marlborough Street London W1

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84

Holborn Hotel London EC1

Hamilton Terrace Spa London NW8

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Chelsea Barracks London SW1W

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Damai Suria Kuala Lumpur

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Royal Lancaster Hotel London W2

Albemarle Street London W1

Holburne Museum of Art Bath

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The Charterhouse London EC1

Central London Hotel London W1

Fen Court Roof Garden London EC3

Hotel Suvretta House Switzerland

London W1 34

Marylebone Lane Hotel

Tokyo Residences Tokyo

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May May Restaurant Singapore

102 Crafting


The Leathersellers’ Hall


London EC3 Client The Leathersellers’ Company Value Completed 2016

The Leathersellers’ Company has occupied this site continuously since 1543. Whilst earlier halls were located within St Helen’s Place, the new 7th hall has now returned to the site of its earliest historical location. The design showcases some of the best contemporary crafting in leather, joinery, textiles and metalwork.

The interior includes the following principal spaces: The Court Room sits 29 around a new table. The walls finished in American black walnut panelling alternate with vertical slotted timber reeds. The deep red curtains, white leather chairs, the colours of the carpet and the glint of the crystal cut chandeliers add life and ceremony to the room. The Reception Room, a light, airy space, speaks to the future more than the past and features a clear and indigo drawn glass sculpture by Dale Chihuly.

The Stair Hall incorporates scagliola pilasters from the sixth hall; these are placed between raised panels of polished plaster in two tones to add to the apparent depth of the surface. The Dining Hall (see page 23) can host 120 guests seated in three rows and has a clerestory with views to the church wall above. The walls are panelled in American black walnut, alternating in plain and reeded horizontal sections in a similar arrangement to the Court Room. The tapestry frieze, some 60 sqm was commissioned to create bold colour narrative and a sense of a further horizon. The Project recently won a RIBA London Award (2017).

Opposite View from St Helen’s Place Left View from Undershaft with St Helen’s Bishopsgate in the foreground First Overleaf Dining Hall Second Overleaf Views of the stairwell descending from the main entrance lobby through to all below ground levels

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Previous Inglenook located in central stair hall The Reception Room Above Metal table and carpet designed by Eric Parry for The Reception Room

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Above Detail of the new canopy over the entrance Left Detail of lacquered doors and vertical slotted wall panelling

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Four Seasons Hotel Spa


London W1 Client Four Seasons Hotel & Resorts Value Confidential Status Completed 2011

One of the capital’s top 5-star hotels, the Four Seasons is located on Hamilton Place, just off Park Lane in London’s exclusive Mayfair district. Dating from 1969, the hotel was in need of refurbishment to preserve its reputation as a luxurious haven. Appointed in January 2005, Eric Parry Architects developed a proposal for the extension to the roof to include a new spa, early arrivals suite and gym. The attic storey also facilitates the rationalisation of existing and redundant plant and accommodate new chillers required to power air-conditioning to all bedrooms.

In addition to providing the vital 5-star services and facilities, our design offers visitors to the spa the opportunity to experience the magnificent rooftop views afforded by the hotel’s position. In developing the design, Eric Parry Architects carried out thorough analysis of the existing services and how massing of a new roof form would work with the form of the existing building. Conservation and Design Officers were closely consulted to achieve a quality of design sympathetic to the hotel’s surroundings and existing building.

The form and high quality of the materials used in the additional storey adds a sophisticated gravitas to the existing building. The vision behind the new extension is a delicate white attic with a dark ebony stove-enamelled metal roof, which overhangs and shades the new glass elevation and complements the existing Portland Stone façades. We have also enclosed the north elevation balconies with frameless double-glazing to make them usable all year round and increasing the area of the rooms in the process.

Opposite Post-treatment relaxation bed Left Aerial view of hotel roof Overleaf Twin bedded VIP treatment space at the prow of the building

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The spa offers the visitor the experience of magnificent rooftop views afforded by the hotel’s position. It is designed to satisfy highest standards and expectations on treatment as well as on interiors.

Above View from the spa reception

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Opposite Detail of the granite-lined steam rooms



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Above Axonometric diagram of the Tenth Floor

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Opposite Hotel section


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Tenth Floor Plan 1

Reception

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Manicure room

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Changing room lobby

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Changing room (female)

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Changing room (male)

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Heat experience (female)

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Heat experience (male)

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Pre-treatment relax area

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Dry treatment room

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Wet treatment room

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Vip treatment room

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Post-treatment relax area

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Back of house

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Administration

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Opposite Stephen Cox sculpture located in reception

Left Manicure desk

Above Reception

Overleaf Steam room Vitality Pool

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Mandarin Oriental Spa


London W1 Client Mandarin Oriental Hotel Group Value £55m Status Completed 2000

The Mandarin Oriental Hotel offers the highest standards of international 5-star hotel accommodation and service. The exterior of this truly grand hotel gives way to modern, 21st century design that has delivered a restrained reworking of all 200 bedrooms, corridors, receptions and restaurants, executed in a wonderful merger of the new and original.

The ‘cave-like’ spa constructed beneath the hotel ballroom has provided a reception space, eight treatment rooms, steam rooms, saunas and relaxation rooms. It is a sophisticated synthesis of interior design, with sculptures

by Stephen Cox and furniture by the Azumis. The Spa is internationally acknowledged as one of the best facilities of its kind and attracts the most discerning international clientele.

Opposite Horsehair panelling, and granite and brass staircase Left Arrival seating

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1. Reception rooms 2. Ballroom 3. Upper level spa 4. Lower level spa 5. Knightsbridge 6. Hyde Park

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Above Hotel section Opposite Spa pool

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Opposite View towards reception from the treatment room corridor

Above Spa axonometric diagram

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Basement Plans 1

Approach & sculpture

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Treatment pool

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Reception

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Steam room

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Private gym

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Suriname

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Manicure

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Relaxation room

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Office

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Treatment room

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Stairs

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Service spire & stove

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Changing room (female)

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Disabled wc

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Changing room (male)

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Light curtain

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Above Basement plans Opposite Vitality pool



The Opera Terrace Covent Garden

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London WC2E Client Capital & Counties Properties Value ÂŁ7.5m Status Completed 2017

In 2013, Eric Parry Architects was successful in gaining the unique opportunity of renovating one of London’s most famous historic sites: The Opera Terrace, Covent Garden (1831), which spans the Eastern Façade of the Grade I listed Market Building set in the Heart of the West End. Eric Parry Architects was commissioned to both replace the existing 1980s conservatory with a more contemporary design, that is equally fitting to the stature & heritage of the site, along with an extensive re-organisation of the restaurants programme, converting a once labyrinthine back-ofhouse into a more usable and efficient proposition.

It was this, combined with a desire to create a more vibrant dining experience, that led to an architectural response that takes shape as a clear glass wing, which hovers over the terrace, enfolding the dining & bar spaces, whilst still allowing access to the sky and views out onto the square below, where this light structure works as an animated backdrop to the activity of performance occurring within.

Opposite Aerial view of The Opera Terrace Below View from the interior of Covent Garden Market

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Above Detail of the roof panels

Overleaf The complete sequence of doubled-curved glazed connecting panels enfolding the dining & bar spaces

Opposite View from Russell Street

View of the interior fitted out by tenant Sushi Samba

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Fen Court Roof Garden


London EC3 Client Generali Value £140m Status Completed 2018

10 Fenchurch Avenue is a building conceived as a development in the tradition of the European city block, rather than that of the signature tall building. It sets a new street scale for this particular district of the City of London – it is a building that has a presence through a multitude of views, from the distant, to silhouettes seen down the many surrounding lanes and streets that characterise this City as London.

From the taller buildings that are emerging the current roofscape of the city is an unsightly sea of air conditioning plant. This and an absolute need for more sustainable building stock gave rise to the idea of creating a publicly accessible roof garden, accessed from a central court at street level. An enlarged north-south route runs through the building which will radically improve the connection to adjoining public spaces.

The building conforms to the architectural principle of a base, with retail use, a body of office floors to a street shoulder or cornice level, and an upper level of office floors that will have a crystalline appearance changing and activated by daylight and the weather conditions.

Opposite View on Fenchurch Street Left Night-time event on the roof garden First Overleaf Public roof garden Second Overleaf Façade detail Public passage way and Banking Hall

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The Charterhouse


London EC1 Client The Charterhouse Value ÂŁ4.2m Status Completed February 2017

In 2012, Eric Parry Architects won a competition to make strategic interventions at The London Charterhouse. The Charterhouse is an historic complex centred on a 14th century Carthusian Monastery.

Following the Dissolution, its buildings were rebuilt as an extensive mansion house in the 16th century, and a charitable school and almshouse in the 17th century. Charterhouse School moved to Surrey in the 19th century and the almshouse (Sutton’s Hospital) remains the primary occupant of the site. This charity, in partnership with the Museum of London, has revealed its heritage to the public. After the site was bombed in 1941, the extensive damage repaired with mixed success in the 1950s.

This repair has allowed many opportunities to constructively restore, and sensitively adapt the most historic wings of the site for new uses in the continued life of the charity. The project provided public access to a hidden treasure, the built fabric of which has witnessed key moments in the history of England and Europe. From a vastly improved and redesigned public square, the public is invited via a new entrance into a new reception, education room and museum facilities.

Opposite The arch and gates to Entrance Court Left Corridor gallery of the permanent exhibition Overleaf View of the restored corridor in the Norfolk Cloister

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Holburne Museum of Art


Bath Client Holburne Museum Trust Value £5.4m Status Completed 2011

The project involved the refurbishment and extension of the Holburne Museum – a Grade I listed building in Bath, within a conservation area and UNESCO World Heritage Site.

Opposite View of the new extension Below Sketch of the architectural concept for the extension

The museum is located at the end of Great Pulteney Street, one of the most impressive 18th century streets in Europe, linking the museum with the established attractions and activities in central Bath. The three storey extension provides an extra 800 sqm of gallery space to house the collection which has grown by some 2,000 exhibits since the Museum opened in 1916. It transforms the visitor’s experience with improved facilities, a lift which (for the first time) allows the Museum to be fully accessible to all, and a garden café opening onto the gardens.

The project reunites the historic Sydney Gardens with the city by recreating the clear axis between Great Pulteney Street at one end and the gardens at the other. The scheme significantly enhances the museum’s role in the community, and acts as a catalyst for the regeneration of this area of Bath and Somerset.

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Opposite Top Upper floor gallery for temporary exhibitions

Longitudinal Section 1

CafĂŠ

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Gallery

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Hall

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Link Lobby

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Ballroom Gallery

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Picture Gallery

Opposite Bottom Refurbished Blomsfiled gallery Above Longitudinal Section Overleaf View of the new building mirroring the colours, textures and qualities of the Sydney Gardens landscape

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Opposite Detail of the ceramic revetement on superimposed glass applied to the faรงade Above Left Lobby linking the old building to the new gallery exhibition spaces Above Right Original stone arch leaning on the new bespoke metal structure

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Royal Lancaster Hotel


London W2 Client Landmark Hotel Group Value £13.7m Status Completed 2005

The hotel is a significant landmark on the north side of Hyde Park, with views over the open space and London’s skyline. Podium and slab in design, it was constructed as an office block but converted soon after into a hotel. The exterior of the hotel was in need of revitalisation to remove tired and unsightly precast concrete panels. Eric Parry Architects was appointed in 1998 to carry out a major makeover of the building’s podium façade to protect and enhance the hotel’s commercial performance.

We proposed the complete reworking of the entire envelope of the hotel podium, which contains the conference facilities and restaurants. Planning permission was successfully gained from Westminster City Council and involved negotiations with the Royal Parks. The design and layout of the proposals were developed through detailed discussions and workshops with the hotel owners and its hotel management team, chef and conference and banqueting teams. The works comprised clearing away 1980s glass extensions and streamlining the frontage with a new stone façade. Striking, near white, limestone was used in conjunction with large glazed panels set in mirrorfinish, stainless-steel frames to create a new urban skin for the hotel.

The limestone, cut from Spanish quarries specifically for this project, was finished in the UK by stone specialists to ensure an elegant façade of the highest possible quality. The renewal also enabled the extension of the building line to the site boundary in two places, and as a result the hotel offer was expanded to include 12 new syndicate rooms, new hotel offices, and the new Island restaurant and private dining rooms. The practice has worked with the client on the feasibility of further extensions to the podium and refurbishment to the bedroom accommodation tower.

Opposite Ground floor ‘Island Grill’ interior in collaboration with Stiff & Trevillion Left View from Bayswater Road

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Above A worms-eye view from the south west

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Opposite View of the frontage with the new limestone faรงade and large glazed panels


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Great Marlborough Street

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London W1 Client Quadrum Value £26m Construction Cost Status Planning

Eric Parry Architects hotel-led mixed use proposal for Quadrum at Great Marlborough Street won planning consent from Westminster City Council on 27 February 2018. Replacing the two existing buildings at 54 and 55-57 Great Marlborough Street the new high quality 118 bed hotel has a publicly accessible restaurant and bar at ground and lower ground floors and two retail units.

The proposal will improve the public environment at the eastern end of Great Marlborough Street with generous shop fronts, a new high quality crafted façade and well defined and clearly identified entrances. The planning sub-committee report stated: “The proposed building, like the approved one, is of outstanding and exemplary design quality and willrelate sensitively to its conservation area context”

Left View of the façade on Great Marlborough Street

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Above View looking east

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Above Typical Floor Plan

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Holborn Hotel


London EC1 Client Value

Eric Parry Architects was commissioned to review the previous 2013 planning application and propose a scheme that would address the concerns voiced by The City of London Planning Department, the GLA and Historic England.

Shiva Hotels ÂŁ24m

The new scheme proposes the demolition of the existing office building and replace it with a 185 - 200 room 4* hotel. The proposed scheme consists of two wings; a ground plus 9 storey glazed wing to Plumtree Court, and a ground plus 7 storey stone and glazed wing to Holborn Viaduct. The two wings are linked with a central atrium/winter garden.

The two entrances are on Holborn Viaduct and Plumtree Court and are linked by a triple height atrium serving front of house areas, including a restaurant and bar, spa and conference facilities. A basement houses the majority of plant with services and loading off Plumtree Court. The proposed scheme is targeted BREEAM excellent.

Opposite Farringdon Street elevation Below Holborn Viaduct elevation

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Above Section of proposed building Below Holborn Viaduct entrance Opposite View on Holborn Viaduct

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Marylebone Lane Hotel

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London W1 Client Value

The proposal is to replace the existing 1970s Brutalist car park in Marylebone Lane and build a high-end boutique hotel of 206 rooms. The new hotel will have two basement levels which are to include business and fitness facilities and a ground floor with a cafĂŠ, a bar and a signature restaurant which will activate the ground plane and provide potential for the public realm improvements.

Shiva Hotels Confidential

There are nine levels of accommodation above including a member’s lounge with a small pool on level 9. The concrete frame structure accommodates for arrangement of the 2.6m clear ceiling height guestrooms around the perimeter and the central light well. The exterior is to be clad in extruded faience panels with horizontal blue banding which continues onto the sculptural roof.

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Previous Left View on Henrietta Place Previous Right Extruded faience facade concept sketch Opposite Detailed section & elevation Above Section of proposed building Left View of proposed building on Marylebone Lane

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Hotel Suvretta House


Switzerland Client Hotel Suvretta House Status Competition 2009 / 2019

Eric Parry Architects won a limited international competition for a masterplan for the Suvretta House Hotel estate located in St Moritz, Switzerland.

The 1912 hotel is a traditional Swiss five star resort where guests find an exclusive retreat within an exceptionally beautiful setting. The hotel prides itself on a standard of service that induces its clients to return season after season.

The masterplan vision will enable an ambitious and measured expansion of the estate. The plans include both six star and four star accommodation with expanded sports, recreational and culinary facilities.

Opposite Aerial view of the Summer Hotel Below Concept sketch

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Opposite Model of the Spa in context with the Summer Hotel Above Model of the site Left Site plan

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Central London Hotel

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London W1 Client Grosvenor Investments Ltd Value Confidential

This is a competition entry scheme for a 450,000 sqft luxury hotel with separate serviced apartments and a prestigious office building in a prominent central London site.

The scheme consists of a 160,000 sqft office building to one side, with a 120 key hotel and 47 residential building on the main prow. All the buildings share a central court. The main hotel features are 600 sqft rooms as standard, a signature restaurant on the roof for its panoramic views of and a large ball room in the basement.

Left Elevation to Hyde Park Corner Below Hotel and residential entrances

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Albemarle Street


London W1 Client Private Status Completed 2014

A high end residential development located in the City of Westminster; the site is in the Mayfair Conservation Area however the building is not listed.

The development comprises the change from office use to residential use whilst retaining the A3 use at ground floor and basement.

Eric Parry Architects have created five lateral apartments with outdoor space, each of the apartments is of a size of 350 sqm, the penthouse has an area of 550 sqm. The interior design concept and the furniture fit out was fully developed by Eric Parry Architects.

Opposite Main living space Left Terrace overlooking the Mayfair roofscape

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Above Bedroom with views to the interior of the court

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Above Terrace overlooking the Mayfair roofscape

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Hamilton Terrace Spa

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London NW8 Client Private Client Completed 2002

The project involved the reconstruction of a large detached 19th century house and garden in North London for a family of seven. By removing the clutter of additional extensions, lift shaft, partitions and a pool, the form of the original house was re-established. A new extension to the full width of the site was added to provide a sequence of well-lit spaces for both formal entertaining and family life.

Each room in the extension has full elevation frameless windows establishing a strong relationship with the carefully crafted garden terraces by landscape architect Christopher Bradley-Hole. A spa and gym lie beneath the rear garden. The spa has a top lit marble and glass box for water and steam therapies within a larger mirrored space.

Left Subterranean spa & gym Below Garden elevation

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Opposite Entrance hall with Sol LeWitt mural Above Living room viewed from kitchen

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Chelsea Barracks

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London SW1W Client Qatari Diar Status Under Construction

Eric Parry Architects have designed 5 new residential buildings across 2 Phases of the masterplan for the redevelopment of the former Chelsea Barracks, a large site on Chelsea Bridge Road, opposite Ranelagh Gardens. Phase 4 comprises three buildings, Nos. 6, 7 and 8, arranged around a private courtyard at the centre of the masterplan. Building 7 sits on Chelsea Bridge Road and is seen as the most prestigious building in the development. Buildings 18 and 19 are across a new public Square, with Building 19 being a companion piece to Building 7 on Chelsea Bridge Road.

All 5 buildings are 6 storeys in height with a further two storey penthouse set back at the upper levels. There is a mostly two storey basement across the site, providing car parking, residential storage, plantrooms as well as a residents gym and spa, including a three storey basement with a top lit tennis court. Each building is between 62 – 64.5m long, by between 22 and 23m wide. The appearance of each building is informed by the historic character of the area and combined with contemporary detailing. Phase 4 provides 88 residential units, Phase 6 provides 96 units. Phase 4 is currently on site, Phase 6 has been submitted for planning permission. Buildings 7 and 19 on Chelsea Bridge Road are proposed to have light coloured limestone in the tradition of London’s finest buildings. The remaining buildings are predominantly dark brickwork, with limestone detailing to bases and window surrounds.

Opposite View from Chelsea Bridge Road

The proportions of the elevations have been carefully studied and the proposals have a sense of generosity and authority, emphasising the principle of a tripartite order: base, body and top that characterise a tradition of urban architecture.

Overleaf View of Five Field’s Square

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Damai Suria


Kuala Lumpur Client Dawntree Properties Status Completed 1999

Designed by Eric Parry Architects and located on Jalan U-Thant in the heart of Kuala Lumpur’s exclusive ambassadorial district, Damai Suria is a low rise apartment building of 32 units.

One block forms a façade to the street, through which a triple height entrance reveals the complex volumetric composition beyond, with a swimming pool in a sunken court and a second block to the rear within layers of tropical landscaped gardens. The façades are richly worked three dimensionally with various devices for privacy, shade and environmental control. Sliding adjustable screens shade deep balconies and allow for ample cross ventilation. This project was awarded the Pertubuhan Akitek Malaysia Award in 1999.

Opposite View from street level to the entrance Left Interior details

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Above View from Jalan U-Thant Opposite View from the garden to the entrance showing the clubhouse

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Tokyo Residences

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Tokyo Client Private Status Completed 2015

This residential project designed by Eric Parry Studio is an interior refurbishment of an existing apartment block unit, common area and entrance. Our approach was to complement the existing architectural qualities of this 10 year old apartment block by adding warmth, tactility and colour. Completed in 2004 the building has 52 units, located in an elegant old residential district near Shibuya Station in Tokyo.

Left View of landscaped courtyard Below Faรงade detail

The existing exterior features a beautiful tile developed by the sculptor Ayako Ueda. These softly crafted tiles are featured throughout the development and have informed our design. The discreet external entrance to the building has been transformed into an interior space through the introduction of metal and glass screens. Enhanced lighting & hard and soft landscaping add a sense of privacy and intimacy. Interior layouts of the apartment units have been reconfigured to create more spaciousness, higher ceilings and improved lighting. Comfort and elegance has been created by applying a simple spacial and material hierarchy executed with an honest touch of craftsmanship.

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May May Restaurant


Singapore Client Nozome Pte Ltd Status Completed 2014

Located within the Tanjong Pagar conservation area in Singapore, Eric Parry Studio designed this shophouse conversion for a restaurant fit out, and renewal works to the front faรงade.

The May May Restaurant occupies a 5m wide 25m deep traditional shophouse ground floor. Its main feature is the light well in the centre of the space with a living green wall that climbs the wall to the roof. May May offers food and drink inspired by the flavours of Asia that blends with modern day Singapore. The new interior targets an international crowd to create a backdrop for casual business meetings and lunches.

References to selected familiar elements of the traditional shophouse are modernized and accentuated. White marble, reminiscent of the traditional kopitiam table top, flanks the entry at the bar counter and continues at the existing feature wall at the courtyard onto a long dining table top. Warm filament lighting enhances bespoke timber feature panels along the main circulation space, akin to timber ubiquitous in former shophouse interiors. Fresh re-interpretations of the traditional Peranakan and ceramic tiles line the walls.

Opposite Marble and green feature wall Left Timber feature panels

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Opposite View from bar counter Above Reinterpretation of traditional wall tiles

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Crafting Our service includes designing special products for individual buildings. These objects take their place in a framework which reinforces enjoyment in domestic settings. Our door handle is shaped to feel comfortable in the hand when gripped, and to have just the right amount of firmness when depressed. It turns a necessary, quotidian function into a pleasurable moment. Fabrics, too, in their combination of tactile and visual sensations, add to the warmth and intimacy of domestic interiors, just as they can humanise corporate or public spaces. They can affect the sense of light and sound to transform rooms from one use to another. Furniture also suggests how a room might be used and complements social interaction or private contemplation with appropriate physical comfort.

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Opposite The rug in the Reception Room at The Leathersellers’ Hall, designed by Eric Parry Above Concept painting for the design of the rug in the Reception Room at The Leathersellers’ Hall

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The sourcing of fibres in response to an idea of the sensory and haptic quality of the hanging starts with visits to the European textile fairs. Choices develop into working drawings, discussions with weavers and the production of samples.

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For the reception space hangings of 5 Aldermanbury Square, the nylon warp and metal weft of a sophisticated double weave create the billowing effect of the final loom width hangings seen overleaf.

Above Detail of the hand crafted, loom wide, hangings for the reception space at 5 Aldermanbury Square Opposite View of the reception space at 5 Aldermanbury Square in the City of London.





28 – 42 Banner Street London EC1Y 8QE T +44 (0) 20 7608 9600 F +44 (0) 20 7608 9601 E epa@ericparryarchitects.co.uk W www.ericparryarchitects.co.uk


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