Jordan Wright -2nd Year Urban Planning

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CONTENTS

1.0 Introduction

p.04

1.1 Context 1.2 Lawrence Hill Ward 1.3 Planning Context 1.4 Emerging Planning Context

p.05 p.06 p.07 p.08

2.0 Strategy

p.10 p.11 p.12 p.13

2.1 Stakeholders 2.2 Strategic Map 2.3 Funding & Phasing

p.14

3.0 Masterplan Framework

p.15 p.16 p.17 p.20

3.1 The Site 3.2 Private Led Redevelopment 3.3 Precedents 3.4 Vision

p.21

4.0 Masterplan

p.22 p.23 p.25 p.26 p.27 p.28

4.1 Masterplan Introduced 4.2 Masterplan Principles 4.3 Tall Building Strategy 4.4 Gateway Towers 4.5 Creative Industry 4.6 Green Space

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1.0 Introduction

5.0 Evaluation

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4.1 Conclusion

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6.0 References 6.1 References 6.2 Planning References 6.3 Notes

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All information is correct as of 10/04/2020 18013137 Jordan Wright

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1.0 Introduction

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Bristol has seen its fair share of large, high profile projects that have ultimately become a non starter, or become the subject of a lengthy and costly fiasco spanning the decade. This can be seen with the recent developments in the new Bristol Arena proposal. The original plans to locate the proposal on Temple Island adjacent to Bristol Temple Meads were scrapped following new planning applications submitted for its constriction in the old hangers at Filton Airfield, north of the city. This was following a controversial decision by the Mayor to target office and residential use for the site, a scheme by General & Legal that has drawn scrutiny. The surrounding sites, south of Bristol Temple Meads, have planning for predominantly student housing, Bristol University expansion and residential. Introducing Brunel Quarter, a realistic vision that inspires. By creating a partnership with the associated stakeholders there is a real opportunity to create a private-led masterplan, that creates a vibrant new quarter of Bristol, while capitalising on existing connections and infrastructure and providing the framework for future development. Learning from precedents and capitalising on the local talent and creativity, Brunel Quarter seeks to use creative industries for regeneration and effective placemaking by creating a truly unique destination where the people of Bristol will be proud to live, work and play.

This Masterplan aims to create a realistic shared vision of a vibrant new quarter with an emphasis on creative industries and place-making

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1.1 Context Lawrence Hill Ward suburb of Bristol, located to the east of both the city centre and Old Market. Data from the Lawrence Hill ward profile show it is an area of deprivation on both a local and national scale. Investment is needed to boost the local economy and improve the health of its population. Existing transport infrastructure in the area is good with Lawrence Hill’s ‘Quality of Life’ survey suggesting that a good percentage of its population are satisfied with transport in the area. Street litter, parks and green spaces, noisy neighbours, a sense of belonging, a variety of health issues, life expectancy in men and anti-social behaviour are all listed in the Lawrence Hill WP as significantly worse than the city average. The majority of things surveyed in the Lawrence Hill ward profile fall below the city average. Lawrence Hill is diverse and each area is distinct in character and look. The north of the ward is characterised by a mixture of taller flats, up to 15 storeys, surrounding by more newer low rise development with a slew of public spaces and parks.

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1.2 Lawrence Hill Ward Notable Statistics These are some of the most notable statistics from the profile ward and quality of life survey. There are some key issues that will inform this masterplan, most notably, how can urban renewal, help provide opportunities and benefit low income households.

% of children under 16 in low-income families in 2016

Source: Bristol City Council 2019

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1.2 Planning Context

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3.1 Emerging Planning Context Emerging Development • • • •

New University Campus/ buildings 345 Room Hotel 1069 Residential units (445 Affordable) 3141 Student Bedrooms

Developments to be considered Developments not to be considered Refused planning applications 1.

Ref: 19/02675

Status: Pending

2.

Ref: 19/02664

Use: 204 student bedrooms

Victoria Hall Management Limited (2019)

3.

Status: Pending Use: 502 student bedrooms

Victoria Hall Management Limited (2019)

Ref: 19/03867 | 19/03868

Status: Pending Use: New Research and associated university buildings New office space New 1,600 pupil Secondary School Provision of 367 dwellings (20% affordable) 841 student bedrooms

Feeder Estates LLP (2019)

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3.1 Emerging Planning Context 4.

Ref: 17/06459

Status: Approved subject to conditions

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Ref: 19/02952/M

Use: New Campus for the University of Bristol

University Of Bristol (2019)

6.

Use: 953 student bedrooms The University Of Bristol And TQEC Bristol Limited (2019)

Temple Island | Former Arena Island

Status: Pre-Planning

7.

Ref: 18/04620

Use: Conference centre 345 room hotel 550 homes (220 affordable) 2 Grade A Offices Zaha Hadid Architects (2019)

8.

Status: Approved R Reserving detailed matters

Ref: 18/04844

Status: Construction set to commence in 2 months Use: 152 units of affordable housing

Bath Road Property Developments Ltd (2018)

Status: Refused Use: 760 student bedrooms 30 dwellings 1200sqm flexible commercial floor space

Tradex Bristol Ltd & Manor Scrap Company (Fishponds) Ltd (2018)

Reason: Refused for eleven reasons including violating various planning policies on many issues

Specific Planning Considerations 9.

Ref: 19/01881

Status: Pending Use: 641 student bedrooms Specific Consideration as per this masterplan - This framework proposes a different use for this site (justified in later sections), however, it builds on the principle of a taller landmark building. This masterplan is also adaptable and would facilitate this proposal if desired.

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Summix FRB Developments Ltd (2019)

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2.0 Strategy

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2.1 Stakeholders

*Interest Groups A key principle of the masterplan is to retain small local businesses within the site by providing new premises. This will require communication and involvement by the relevant parties. An interest group can be set up to represent the views of the affected businesses and engage throughout the process. Businesses include, but not limited to • Ashwood Gifts • Creative Glass • Bambury Guild Metal • Four Seasons Fabrications Produce • Bristol Animal • Local Cafés Rescue Centre • New Cut • Chi Foods Studios • RS Studios

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2.2 Strategic Map

| Strengths | Weakness | Opportunities | Threats • •

Proximity to Temple Meads and City Centre Feeder canal/ waterside

• • • •

Limited access into • site Poor townscape • Poor public realm Poor penetration

Reconnect the site to the canal Improve connectivity

Emerging development Flood risk

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The site is plagued by poor access and penetration within. By reconnecting the site to current and future context, the area can become a new urban quarter at the heart of the surrounding area and revitalising Lawrence Hill.

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2.3 Funding & Phasing Funding and phasing is key issue regarding the masterplan. Informed by government and local policy, a masterplan providing hundreds of new homes and much needed jobs, a density of 220 at a largely mid rise height would be satisfactory. However, at the heart is a film/tv production hub requiring a huge upfront capital and co-operation of multiple high level stakeholders, seen in previous section. The aim is to plan for: 1500 new homes • 550 - 1 bed • 475 - 2 bed • 375 - 3 bed • 100 - family homes

220 dph

Up front costs, including land purchases and demolition, excluding developer profit, could excede £500million - See notes

The masterplan aims to provide a long term regeneration to the areas, with Along with circa 12,000m2 of phase 1 and 2 to be complete as per this framework. However, there is scope industrial space. for future regeneration of the area in a possible 3 phases of a smaller, lower density residential led redevelopment. And 500om2 of commercial and retail space

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3.0 Masterplan Framework

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3.1 The Site

Unlike much of the rest of Lawrence Hill, St Phillips Marsh, in LAWG, is ripe for development. To the north of the Feeder Canal, a student led mixed-use development is taking place. Both areas here are of low rise, low density industrial use hat is not fit for purpose. This masterplan does not seek to eradicate this industrial heritage but rather capitalise on it. By building around the market and incorporating major businesses as well as providing workshops for many of the smaller creative and tech companies, the area retains some of its character, if albeit limited.x While few buildings are retained, the site is a clean slate to build upon, and tie into the surrounding context, proposals and future phases.

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3.2 Private-Led & Creative Industrial Led Regeneration

Private -led development focuses on private sector led regeneration in an urban area of a city, suburb or town Developers take a leading role in regenerating the area, based on a framework work provided by the public sector (NPPF, Bristol Development Framework - Bristol Core Strategy and additional SPDs). All development carries a significant amount of risk, and with private investment, a significant amount of risk is transferred to the organisation undertaking the development. Specifically, financials and funding. Investment can be provided from various sources within the financial sector – commercial banks, specific private finance investment providers, covered in the stakeholders section. Management is the responsibility of both the developer and the LA. The Local Authority has a responsibility to ensure that throughout the process, the project remains suitable to the needs of the local community and the wider region. Delivery of a sustainable development should always be the main consideration.

Using Creative Industry as a tool for regeneration

Building upon the fantastic skill and talent of the local population, the establishment of creative industry can be a fundamental too in becoming the catalyst for regeneration in the area. By forming links with Bristol University and other establishments, creative regeneration can provide a world-class new quarter of Bristol. However, caution is advised, learning from the work of Richard Florida, whom advocated the clustering of creative and tech workers for greater economic prosperity, is now being blamed for gentrification. This master plan, does not aim to gentrify the surrounding area, but rather rejuvenate and create a new urban quarter in a largely industrial, non residential area.

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3.3 Precedents Finzels Reach Phase 1 Developed by Cubes, phase 1 of the Finzels Reach scheme in central Bristol is a prime example of a private led redevelopment that has rejuvenated an industrial area of a city. The 6acre site will deliver • 437 Homes • 95,000 sq ft 2 Grade A office building The completed scheme will see 2400 people living or working in the development. The scheme has become home to many creative and tv companies such as Channel 4, providing the confidence that Bristol is fast becoming a hub for this type of creative industry.

Quinn Estates (2019)

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3.3 Film/TV Production in the UK Hollywood in Reading Us company Blackhall Studios and University of Reading are planning to build at the Thames Valley Science Park in Reading. This combined with other precedents is proof that such a facility can be feasbiel, especially with a partnership with an established university, such as University of Bristol.

Elephant and Castle Regeneration Used as a precdent for a high density redevelopment, this scheme has provided • 5,000 New Homes (33% Affordable) • 10,000 New Jobs • 3.38 Ha (35%) Public Open Space • £1.5 million Investment in Existing Schools • Redeveloped London Underground Station

BBC (2019)

The scheme has revitalised a previous outdated shopping centre, creating a vibrant new centre.

Old Oak and Park Royal Development Corporation (2018)

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3.3 Case Study - Newtown Works Phase II Ashford Quick Facts Planning ref: 19/01476/AS Architects: Guy Hollaway Developer: Quin Estates Proposal • 7,440sqm of film/TV Studios with 7,125sqm associated post-production offices • 3,830sq.m associated workshop and mediavillage • 120 bedroom hotel • 336 space multi-storey carpark • 7,030sqm of flexible commercial floorspace • 303 residential units

University of Kent Response “....The University of Kent welcomes the proposed Film Studio Development at Ashford Newtown Work... ...We look forward to exploring the opportunities offered by the state of the art facilities...“

Quinn Estates (2019)

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3.4 Vision

A.

A Realistic Vision that Inspires

B.

Work, Live, Play

C.

Connections

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Green, Green, Green!

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Setting a precedent of delivering a high quality scheme with big ambitions, while remaining grounded in achievability and providing a framework for future phases building upon the themes and successes delivered in this masterplan

Becoming a destination is essential for creating a new city quarter. Providing a new centre for creative industries and high skilled employment and is at the heart of the framework, creating a unique cultural and leisure setting one can aspire to live, work and play in.

Transport nodes and movement corridors centred around promoting alternatives to the car and to connect Brunel Quarter to the rest of Bristol and surrounding development. Shared spaces and the many public squares and parks promote social interaction which is vital to our mental health & wellbeing.

Integral to achieving the above, is the goals of this framework, new public parks, riverside walks and tree lined shared spaces will provide much needed green space in the Lawrence Hill Ward, create a new green lung adjacent to Bristol Temple Meads and boost mental health & wellbeing.

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Inspire Creativity

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Retain & Attract Talent

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Identity

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Central to the plan, is the establishment of a central, mixed-use hub for the creative industries centred around a Film/TV Production Studio that aims to inspire the next generation by establishing a link with various community groups and the University of Bristol

As well as creating a major production hub, by creating an interest group to represent the interest of businesses that are to be relocated within he new scheme, they have the potential to flourish alongside the establishment of new industries and connections.

While some premises are being retained, there is a unique opportunity to Create a varied and dynamic skyline representing the ambition and talent of the people of the new Lawrence Hill community.

A skyline that responds to its context, while connections link with consented schemes and allow for easy expansion in future development to the east of the masterplan.

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4.0 Masterplan

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4.1 Masterplan Introduced

RESPOND TO AND CONNECT PROVIDE THE FRAMEWORK REUSE & ENHANCEMENT OF FOR FUTURE EXPANSION EXISTING ROAD AND RELATED TO ADJACENT SCHEMES AND PROVIDE A FOCAL CENTRE FOLLOWING IMPLEMENTATION INFRASTRUCTURE

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Higher density office, residential and hotel uses located along Feeder Road, responding to the consented schemes while creating a sculpted skyline

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Creative industries and film/TV studios to be located along a new public realm adjacent to the area marked for future expansion

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High quality public park and riverside walks connecting the new quarter to Bristol Temple Meads and the consented schemes

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Retention and upgraded food market. A significant and important industrial and culture centre of the area

Proposed/Consented Schemes

Future Expansion

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2 1 3 Fig.131324 Illustrative Overview

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4.2 Masterplan Principles

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2. 1. Use of existing road network with block plan

2. Animation of block plan, creating new connections within existing road infrastructure

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3. Connection to City Centre and Bristol Temple Meads

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4. Connection to surrounding local centres

5. Primary movement

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6. Transport nodes and conencting routes within the masterplan

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4.2 Masterplan Principles

Existing Plan

To be demolished To be retained

Movement Strategy

MainVehicular Movement Main Pedestrian Movement

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Proposed Block Plan

Green Space

1. Gateway 2. Centre 3.Redevelopment of Market 4.Future Development

Open Space/Tree Lined Route Parks/Green Artery

Land Use

Height Map

Film Hub/Workshops/Industrial Residential Student Housing Market Commercial/Retail led mixed use

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4.3 Tall Building Strategy As identified in the Urban Living SPD, Fig , this area has been identifies as an areas of weaker townscape character, fewer contextual constraints and low intensity usage. This is derived from a desk-based study, with character areas largely defined by their historical phases of development. The dataset both underpins and is informed by the city’s 17 Conservation Character Appraisals and the City Centre Context Study (2017). Encouraged by surrounding development, there is a case for the opportunity to build tall while providing the framework to allow for future development to meet the criteria (not specific to individual developments) below.

Part 1: Guidance for all major developments Q1.1 Has the scheme adopted an approach to urban Q1.2 Does the scheme contribute towards creating intensification which is broadly consistent with its setting?

a vibrant and equitable neighbourhood?

Part 1: Guidance for tall buildings (30m+) Q3.1 Is the tall building well located?

Fig.13

to the long range, mid-range and immediate views to it?

Providing the framework for locations of taller Tower vs Cluster buildings in-line with the Urban Living SPD will Both Strategies can be utilised and this master plan contribute to target A of the masterplan vision. adopts an approach that draws on both strategies aiming to sculpt an ‘attractive’ skyline, giving the area As outlined in fig. 24433, the location of taller a unique identity. buildings are a response to adjacent proposed The image below (fig.) development. shows an (AXON) view of the skyline. By identifying Opportunity to create a varied, and distinct the very Northwest of skyline, providing an identity that will become the site for the tallest engrained onto the urban fabric of Bristol. buildings, these towers from the north, as seen Taller buildings to be located to the north of the from the city centre will site, allowing for sufficient sunlight to the rest of stand in unity as beacons the scheme, in-line with Q2.8*. of regeneration, while the scheme steps back Potential to locate a new tallest building of to form a cluster from all Bristol here, creating a significant landmark for other angles. the south of the city.

Feeder Road

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Q3.2 Does the scheme make a positive contribution

Secondary Cluster

Albert Road

Primary Cluster ‘Gateway Towers’

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4.4 Gateway Towers

Fig.131324 Illustrative

Fig.131324 Illustrative Overview

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By placing the tallest buildings on the corner if the site, there is an opportunity to create a landmark through building form, height and articulation. Indicative uses would be high-end residential and hotel uses while the adjacent buildings that step down will consist of Grade A office space. Approaching from the north along Avon street, these towers will act as a literal gateway to Brunel Quarter, and would be seen from the city centre. There is potential for a 90-100m with an accompanying 75m+ tower, that articulation can create a vibrant public realm at ground level.

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4.5 Creative Industries

PROVIDE MUCH OPPORTUNITIES AND NEW PUBLIC REALM

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POSTIION BRISTOL AS KEY PLAYER IN FILM/TV PRODUCTION

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4.6 Green Space

PROVIDE MUCH NEEDED OPEN AND PUBLIC SPACE FOR THE LAWRENCE HILL WARD

NEW PEDESTRIAN ROUTES THAT PROMOTE ALTERNATIVES TO THE CAR

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PROMOTE SOCIAL INTERACTION, VITAL TO OUR

MENTAL HEALTH & WELLBEING

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Brunel Park A large new public park, providing a ‘connection’ to surrounding developments, while framing the new skyline

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Riverside Walks An expansion of the existing route with new cycle provision providing a car free route around the development

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Bringing the Canal to the Residents New shared spaces that penetrate the residential development, connecting Feeder Canal to the new centre.

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Avon Park A new smaller park for the south of the site, connecting to many green routes that run throughout the masterplan

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1. Brunel Park Temple Meads & New University of Bristol University Campus

Silverthorne Lane

Temple Island

Brunel Quarter

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4.7 Green Space 2. Riverside walks

3. Bringing the Canal to the Residents

4. Avon Park

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5.0 Evaluation

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5.1 Conclusion & Place Standard Using Place Standard as a valuation tool, one can see the pros and cons of a private led masterplan with an emphasis on the creative industry and capitalisation of local talent. While the spaces created to suite the needs of the citizens, private led regeneration can often leave those of a lower income stranded, isolated or worse, having to relocate. This masterplan seeked to provide space for existing business and communities with engagement of various stakeholders and community groups, however, a sense of control for such a large masterplan will always, unfortunately be limited to an extent.

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6.0 References

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5.1 References BBC (2019) Hollywood studio plans to build film complex in Reading. Available from: https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-englandberkshire-51545931 [Accessed 25 March 2020]. Bristol City Council (2009) Bristol Development Framework Core Strategy. Bristol: Bristol City Council. Bristol City Council (2009) Land Availability Assessment. Bristol: Bristol City Council. Bristol City Council (2011) Space Standards. Bristol: Bristol City Council. Bristol City Council (2013) Flood Risk Sequential Test. Bristol: Bristol City Council. Bath and North-West Somerset Council, Bristol City Council, North Somerset Council, South Gloucestershire Council (2017) West Of England Joint Spatial Plan. Bristol: Bristol City Council. Bristol City Council (2017) Site Allocations and Development Management. Bristol: Bristol City Council. Bristol City Council (2018) Housing Market Assessment. Bristol: Bristol City Council. Bristol City Council (2018) Urban Living. Bristol: Bristol City Council. Bristol City Council (Consultation 2019) Bristol Local Plan Review: Draft Policies and Development Allocations. Bristol: Bristol City Council. Bristol City Council (2019) Lawrence Hill Statistical Ward Profile 2019. Bristol: Bristol City Council. Cubex Finzels Reach. Available from: http://www.cubex-land.com/mixed-use [Accessed 25 March 2020]. Quinn Estates (2019) Detailed application for a mixed-use development comprising;- film/ TV Studios with associated postproduction offices and workshop and media village (18,845 sqm) (Use Class B1); a hotel (Use Class C1) including ancillary space and circa 62 serviced apartments (Use Class C3) (max. 112m AOD); a multi-storey carpark (max. 62m AOD); change of use, internal and external alterations to the listed Locomotive Shed buildings, including increasing the height by an additional two-storeys (max. 62m AOD), to provide flexible commercial floorspace (7,185 sqm) for use in connection with the film/TV studios (Use Class B1/ D1) including 265 sqm café (Use Class A3) and circa 302 residential units (Use Class C3) and internal parking spaces; change of use, internal and external alterations to listed Engine Shed building, including increasing the height by an additional two storeys (max.53m AOD) , to provide (2,605 sqm) flexible commercial space (Use Class B1/ D2/A3) and; change of use, internal and external alterations of the Paint Shop building, Acetylene Store and Clock Tower listed buildings to provide ancillary uses to the film/ TV studios (Use Class B1); plus associated infrastructure including open space, landscape and public realm provision, external parking, servicing, pedestrian and vehicular access and associated engineering, utilities and infrastructure works. INCLUDES AMENDED DESCRIPTION [online]. Ashford: Ashford Borough Council. 19/01476/AS). Available from: URL [Accessed 17 March 2020]. Old Oak and Park Royal Development Corporation, Department or Royal Commission (2018) Precedents Study. London: Mayor of London

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5.2 Planning references Bath Road Property Developments Ltd (2018) Outline planning application for demolition of existing buildings and mixed use development comprising up to 760no. student bedrooms (sui generis use), 30no. Use Class C3 affordable dwellings, up to 1200sqm of ‘flexible’ commercial floor space (Use Classes: B1(a-c) ) and A1 or A2 (both up to a maximum of 200sqm). Access to be determined with all other matters reserved for future consideration (Super-Major application). [online]. Bristol: Bristol City Council. (18/04844/P). Available from: https://planningonline.bristol.gov.uk/online-applications/applicationDetails. do?activeTab=summary&keyVal=PEY4CSDNLBD00 [Accessed 13 March 2020]. Feeder Estates LLP (2019) Phased development of the following: site wide remediation, including demolition; (Plot 1) outline planning permission with all matters reserved aside from access for up to 23,543m2 GIA of floor space to include offices (B1a), research and development (B1b), non-residential institution (D1) and up to 350m2 GIA floor space for cafe (A3); (Plots 2 and 3) erection of buildings (full details) to provide 371 dwelling houses (C3), offices (B1a), restaurants and cafes (A3); (Plot 4), redevelopment of ‘Erecting Sheds 1A and 1B’ (full details) to provide offices (B1a); (Plot 5) erection of buildings and redevelopment of ‘The Boiler Shop’ (full details) to provide a 1,600 pupil secondary school (D1); (Plot 6) erection of buildings (full details) to provide 693 student bed spaces (Sui generis); infrastructure, including a new canal side walkway and associated works. [online]. Bristol: Bristol City Council. (19/03867/P). Available from: https://planningonline.bristol.gov.uk/online-applications/ applicationDetails.do?activeTab=summary&keyVal=PVWTDUDN0DG00 [Accessed 13 March 2020]. Victoria Hall Management Limited (2019) Redevelopment of site for purpose built student accommodation (Sui generis use) with servicing arrangements, public realm works and landscaping [online]. Bristol: Bristol City Council. (19/02675/F ). Available from: https://planningonline.bristol.gov.uk/online-applications/applicationDetails.do?activeTab=summary&keyVal=PSKFVBDN0DG00 [Accessed 13 March 2020]. Victoria Hall Management Limited (2019) Demolition of the existing building and redevelopment of the site for purpose built student accommodation (Sui generis use) and flexible Class A1/A3 / B1/ D1 use, together with servicing arrangements, public realm works and landscaping [online]. Bristol: Bristol City Council. (19/02664/F). Available from: https://planningonline.bristol.gov. uk/online-applications/caseDetails.do?caseType=Application&keyVal=PSJ5ZXDNLTT00 [Accessed 13 March 2020]. Summix FRB Developments Ltd (2019) Demolition of existing buildings and development of 4 buildings ; 5 storey building comprising 3,800 sq m of commercial floorspace (B1 and B8 use class) and a part 7, part 8 and part 14 storey building interlinked to provide a communal area at ground floor level and 641 student bedspaces (within Sui Generis use) at the upper levels, 172 sq m of incubator space (B1 use class) at ground floor level, shared social and study spaces, roof terrace and associated car parking (for the commercial use), cycle parking. [online]. Bristol: Bristol City Council. (19/01881/F). Available from: https://planningonline. bristol.gov.uk/online-applications/applicationDetails.do?activeTab=summary&keyVal=PQ3JS9DN0DG00 [Accessed 13 March 2020]. Tradex Bristol Ltd & Manor Scrap Company (Fishponds) Ltd (2018) Outline planning application for demolition of existing buildings and mixed use development comprising up to 760no. student bedrooms (sui generis use), 30no. Use Class C3 affordable dwellings, up to 1200sqm of ‘flexible’ commercial floor space (Use Classes: B1(a-c) ) and A1 or A2 (both up to a maximum of 200sqm). Access to be determined with all other matters reserved for future consideration (Super-Major application) [online]. Bristol: Bristol City Council. (18/04844/P). Available from: https://planningonline.bristol.gov.uk/online-applications/ applicationDetails.do?activeTab=summary&keyVal=PEY4CSDNLBD00 [Accessed 13 May 2020]. University Of Bristol (2019) Application for approval of Reserved Matters following grant of outline planning permission App. No.(17/06459/P) - Outline application for a new mixed use University Campus (Use Classes A1,A2,A3,A4,A5,B1(a),D1,D2) to comprise of up to 82,395sq m (GIA) of floor space including up to 1,500 students beds with all matters reserved except access. Alterations to Cattle Market Road & provision of an Energy Centre - Reserved Matters for 47,823 sqm GIA of offices / academic (Use Classes B1(a), B1(b), D1) and 584 sqm GIA of ground floor active uses (Use Classes A1, A3, A4, A5 uses) with associated car parking, hard and soft landscaping and associated works pursuant conditions 1 and 2 of outline permission 17/06459/P, being details of layout, scale, appearance and landscape. [online]. Bristol: Bristol City Council. (19/05746/M). Available from: https:// planningonline.bristol.gov.uk/online-applications/applicationDetails.do?activeTab=summary&keyVal=Q1N1ZKDN0DG00 [Accessed 13 March 2020]. The University Of Bristol And TQEC Bristol Limited (2019) Application for the approval of reserved matters for 953 bed student accommodation (Sui Generis) scheme, ground floor active uses (A1, A3, A4, A5, D1, D2 uses) and associated works pursuant to conditions 1 and 3 of outline permission 17/06459/P being details of layout, scale, appearance and landscape. [online]. Bristol: Bristol City Council. (19/02952/M). Available from https://planningonline.bristol.gov.uk/online-applications/applicationDetails. do?activeTab=summary&keyVal=PTAFP4DN00K00 [Accessed 13 March 2020].

34

Brunel

Quarter

|

A

Realistic

Vision

that

Inspires


5.3 Notes (Valuation)

35

Brunel

Quarter

|

A

Realistic

Vision

that

Inspires