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Rogers Partners Architects+Urban Designers: The Latest Architecture and News

Green Urban Park Floating Above a Highway Unifies Buckhead Neighborhood in Atlanta

Rogers Partners Architects+Urban Designers and Nelson Byrd Woltz Landscape Architects have released preliminary designs for a new park floating above a divisive highway and commuter rail line in the Buckhead neighborhood of Atlanta, Georgia. A 2,400-foot-long elevated traverse, Buckhead Park Over GA400 aims to bring the community together with safe, convenient access to the amenities and cultural attractions in Buckhead.

Courtesy of Roger Partners / Nelson Byrd Woltz. ImageView from Peachtree looking northCourtesy of Roger Partners / Nelson Byrd Woltz. ImageView from PATH400 looking southCourtesy of Roger Partners / Nelson Byrd Woltz. ImageView from plaza looking southAerial view looking toward Downtown Atlanta. Image Courtesy of Roger Partners / Nelson Byrd Woltz+ 9

Schematic Design of St. Petersburg Pier Wins City Council Approval

The St. Petersburg City Council has approved the schematic design for the new St. Pete Pier. First awarded in a competition in 2015, the new site was designed by a team composed of three firms: Rogers Partners Architects+Urban Designers (lead designer); ASD (executive architect); and WORKSHOP: Ken Smith Landscape Architect (landscape architect). Although the final design was updated based on city and public requests, the core programming of the original scheme was maintained.

Rogers Partners and ASD Chosen to Redesign St. Petersburg's Pier

A consortium of Tampa-based ASD, Rogers Partners Architects+Urban Designers, and Ken Smith Landscape Architect has been announced as winners of the second St. Petersburg Pier redesign competition. Chosen after the city failed to implement Michael Maltzen Architecture’s competition-winning proposal due to strong public opposition, the new winning scheme, "Pier Park" takes a more scaled down (and affordable) approach to redesigning the site's landmark 1970s pier by focusing on public experience rather than architectural intervention.

Read on after the break for more on the $46 million Pier Park proposal.