Renderings have been revealed for Herzog and de Meuron’s new luxury loft residences in Miami, designed in collaboration with local developer Robert Wennett. In contrast to the firm’s acclaimed parking garage located nearby, which capitalized on Miami’s surrounding views, 1111 Lincoln Residences will be a far more inwardly-focused endeavor, with the 2,115-square-foot lofts opening onto a series of rooftop courtyards.
Located near the city’s bustling intersection of Alton and Lincoln, the complex accommodates a multi-level parking garage, over 100,000 square feet of interior office space, dedicated event space on the seventh floor, as well as 11 selected retailers on the ground floor. Notable tenants include Alchemist, Jo Malone, Rosetta Bakery, and Chotto Matte, in addition to the various restaurants available to residents along Lincoln Road.
Listed at $3.8 million, the 'smart homes' on the top floor come complete with three bedrooms and three and a half bathrooms. Fully glazed walls will allow generous daylight into the interior spaces. A 1,150 square foot outdoor oasis, designed by Raymond Jungles, adds privacy for the residents while incorporating stone flooring, a pergola and trees.
Herzog and de Meuron's 1111 Lincoln Residences is expected to be completed in the fall of this year. The project is being listed by nationally acclaimed brokerage Douglas Elliman – Florida, which specializes in multi-million dollar residences in the Miami Beach area.
News via Douglas Elliman Florida Real Estate.
One of the centers of cultural and civic life, the 1111 Lincoln Road project by Herzog & de Meuron is featured in the video above, made by Elizabeth Priore. This project was chosen as it has changed people's perception about what a utilitarian structure can be; and has ignited conversations worldwide about its design and use.
So much has already been written about Hamburg's undeniably excellent Elbphilharmonie, which formally opened in January but has been publicly accessible, in part, since November. The chatter has mostly revolved around the same two talking points-the building's on-the-tip-of-your-tongue shape and its fantastic price tag.