Foster and Partners
Foster + Partners is a British international studio for architecture and integrated design, with headquarters in London. The practice is led by its founder and chairman, Norman Foster, and has constructed many high-profile glass-and-steel buildings.
|Foster + Partners|
|Buildings||London City Hall|
|Awards||1998, 2004, 2018 Stirling Prize|
Established by Norman Foster as Foster Associates in 1967 shortly after leaving Team 4, the firm was renamed Sir Norman Foster and Partners Ltd in 1992 and shortened to Foster & Partners Ltd in 1999 to more accurately reflect the influence of the other lead architects.
Major projects, by year of completion and ordered by type, are:
- More London, London, UK (1998–2000)
- Duisburg Inner Harbour, Germany (1991–2003)
- Trafalgar Square redevelopment, London, UK (1996–2003)
- Quartermile, Edinburgh, Scotland (2001–)
- Masdar City, Abu Dhabi, UAE (2007–)
- West Kowloon Cultural District, Hong Kong (2009)
- Thames Hub, UK (2011–)
- Central Square, Cardiff, Wales
- Amaravati, India (under construction)
- The Tulip, London, UK
- Millau Viaduct, the tallest bridge in the world (2004)
- Western Årsta Bridge, Sweden (1994/2005)
- Millennium Bridge, London, UK (1998–2002)
- Reichstag building redevelopment, Berlin, Germany (1999)
- London City Hall, UK (2002)
- New Supreme Court Building, Singapore (2005)
- Palace of Peace and Reconciliation, Astana, Kazakhstan (2006)
- Buenos Aires City Hall (new headquarters), Buenos Aires, Argentina (2015)
- Sainsbury Centre for Visual Arts, University of East Anglia, Norwich, UK (1978)
- Clyde Auditorium, part of the Scottish Exhibition and Conference Centre complex, Glasgow (1997)
- Sackler Galleries, Royal Academy of Arts, London, UK (1985–1991)
- Carré d'Art, Nîmes, France (1984–1993)
- American Air Museum, Imperial War Museum Duxford, UK (1997) – Stirling Prize
- Queen Elizabeth II Great Court redevelopment, British Museum, London, UK (2000)
- The Sage Gateshead, Gateshead, UK (1997–2004)
- The Zénith, Zénith de Saint-Étienne, Saint-Étienne, France (2004–2007)
- The Robert and Arlene Kogod Courtyard, Smithsonian Institution, National Portrait Gallery, Washington, D.C., USA (2004–2007)
- Winspear Opera House, Dallas, USA (2003–2009)
- Art of the Americas Wing, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, Boston, USA (1999–2010)
- Khan Shatyr Entertainment Center, Astana, Kazakhstan (2006–2010)
- Sperone Westwater Gallery, New York City, USA (2008–2010)
- Extension to Lenbachhaus art museum, Munich, Germany (2013)
- The SSE Hydro, Glasgow, Scotland (2004–2013)
- Kings Norton Library, Cranfield University, UK (1994)
- Faculty of Law, Cambridge, Cambridge, UK (1995)
- Faculty of Management (now known as Aberdeen Business School), The Robert Gordon University, UK (1998)
- Imperial College School of Medicine, Sir Alexander Flemming Building, London, UK (1994–1998)
- Center for Clinical Science Research, Stanford University Stanford, California, USA (1995–2000)
- British Library of Political and Economic Science, London School of Economics, London, UK (1993–2001)
- Imperial College London, Flowers Building, London, UK (1997–2001)
- Faculty of Social Studies, University of Oxford, UK (1996–2002)
- James H. Clark Center, Stanford, California, USA (1999–2003)
- Universiti Teknologi Petronas, Tronoh, Perak, Malaysia (2004)
- Tanaka Business School, renamed the Imperial College Business School, London, UK (2004)
- Free University of Berlin, Berlin, Germany (2005)
- Leslie Dan Faculty of Pharmacy, University of Toronto, Toronto, Canada (2006)
- Library, California State University Channel Islands, Camarillo, California, USA (2000–2008)
- Yale School of Management, new campus, New Haven, USA (2013)
- Masdar Institute of Science and Technology, Abu Dhabi, UAE (2007–2015)
- China Resources University, Shenzhen, China (2011–2016)
- Stansted Airport, Uttlesford, UK (1991)
- Metro Bilbao, Spain (1995) – Line 2 (2004)
- Hong Kong International Airport, Chek Lap Kok, Hong Kong (1998)
- Canary Wharf Underground Station, London, UK (1999)
- Expo MRT Station, Singapore (2001)
- Dresden Central Station redevelopment, Dresden, Germany (1997–2006)
- Beijing Capital International Airport, Beijing, China (2008)
- London Heathrow Airport East Terminal, London, UK
- Spaceport America, New Mexico, USA (2005–2013)
- Four railway stations for the Haramain High Speed Rail Project, Saudi Arabia
- Kai Tak Cruise Terminal, Hong Kong (2013)
- Mexico City Texcoco Airport, Mexico (projected 2020)
- Slussenområdet redevelopment, Stockholm, Sweden (projected 2022)
- Queen Alia International Airport, Amman, Jordan (2005–2013)
- Thames Hub, UK (from 2011)
- Thames Hub Airport, UK (from 2013)
- Ocean Terminal extension, Hong Kong
- York University (TTC) station – TYSSE, Vaughan, Ontario/Toronto, Canada (under construction, projected 2018)
- Fred. Olsen Lines terminal, London Docklands, UK (1971)
- Willis Building, Ipswich, UK (1971–1975)
- HSBC Tower, Hong Kong (1986)
- Commerzbank Tower, Frankfurt, Germany (1997)
- Citigroup Centre, London, UK (1996–2000)
- 8 Canada Square (global headquarters of HSBC Group, London, UK (1997–2002)
- 30 St Mary Axe ('The Gherkin'), London, UK – Swiss Re headquarters (2004) – Stirling Prize
- McLaren Technology Centre, base for the McLaren Formula One team and McLaren Group, Woking, UK (2004)
- Deutsche Bank Place, Sydney, Australia (1997–2005)
- Hearst Tower, New York City, USA (2006)
- Willis Building, London, UK (2001–2007)
- Caja Madrid, Madrid, Spain (2002–2009)
- Apple Park (corporate headquarters of Apple Inc., Cupertino, California, USA
- Bloomberg London (European headquarters), London UK (2017) – Stirling Prize
- 425 Park Avenue, New York City, USA
- The Great Glasshouse, National Botanic Garden of Wales, Wales, UK (1995–2000)
- Elephant House, Copenhagen Zoo#Foster's Elephant House, Copenhagen, Denmark (2002–2008)
- Dolder Grand restoration, Zürich, Switzerland (2002–2008)
- Faustino Winery Bodegas Faustino, Castilla y Leon, Spain (2007–2010)
- ME Hotel, ME by Meliá, London, UK (2004–2013)
- Albion Riverside, London, UK (1998–2003)
- Al Faisaliyah Center, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia (1994–2000)
- The Index (Dubai), Dubai, UAE (2010)
- The Troika, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia (2004–2011)
- The Bow, Calgary, Canada (2005–2013)
- Central Market Project, Abu Dhabi, UAE (2006–2013)
- One Central Park, Sydney, Australia (2012–2013)
- 2 World Trade Center (formerly 200 Greenwich Street), New York City, USA (projected 2020)
- CityCenterDC, Washington, D.C., USA
- Crystal Island, Moscow, Russia (completion date not set yet)
- Hermitage Plaza, La Défense, Paris, France (from 2008)
- India Tower, Mumbai, India (cancelled)
- Oceanwide Center, San Francisco, USA (predicted completion date 2021)
- Comcast Technology Center, Philadelphia, USA (predicted completion date 2017)
- VietinBank Business Center Office Tower, Hanoi, Vietnam (predicted completion date 2017)
- Principal Place (including Principal Tower), London, UK (2017)
- Battersea Power Station Phase 3, London, UK (under construction)
- The One, Toronto, Canada (projected 2020)
- The Murezzan, St Moritz, Switzerland (2003–2007)
- Regent Place, Sydney, Australia (2003–2007)
- Jameson House, Vancouver, Canada (2004–2011)
- The Aleph, Buenos Aires, Argentina (2006–2013)
- Anfa Place, Casablanca, Morocco (2007–2013)
- Faena House, Miami Beach, USA
- The Towers by Foster + Partners, Miami, USA (2016)
- Arcoris Mont Kiara, Malaysia (projected 2016)
- 100 East 53rd Street (formerly 610 Lexington Avenue), New York City, USA (projected 2016)
- 50 United Nations Plaza, New York City, UK (projected 2014)
- The Estate Makati, Makati, Philippines (projected 2023)
- Apple Orchard Road, Singapore
- Apple Dubai Mall, United Arab Emirates
- Apple Union Square, San Francisco, California, USA
- Apple Michigan Avenue, Chicago, Illinois, USA
- Apple Zorlu Centre, Turkey
- Apple Westlake, China
- Apple Regent Street, UK
- Apple Brussels, Belgium
- Apple Carnegie Library, Washington, D.C., USA
- Apple Piazza Liberty, Milan, Italy
- Hall of Realms, Madrid, Spain (projected 2019)
- York University, Toronto, Canada (projected 2018)
- BBC Wales headquarters building, Cardiff, Wales (under construction)
- Amaravati, India (under construction)
- 1998 RIBA Stirling Prize for Imperial War Museum
- 2000 Welsh National Eisteddfod Gold Medal for the Great Glasshouse, National Botanic Garden of Wales
- 2003 MIPIM AR Future Projects Award, Grand Prix for Swiss Re
- 2004 RIBA Stirling Prize for Swiss Re
- 2007 RIBA European Award for Dresden Station Redevelopment
- 2007 RIBA International Award for Hearst Tower
- 2007 Aga Khan Award for Architecture for University of Technology Petronas
- 2008 LEAF Award for Beijing Airport Terminal 3
- 2009 RIBA European Award for Zenith
- 2009 RIBA International Award for Beijing Airport Terminal 3
- In June 2011, The Index Tower was the recipient of the 2011 Best Tall Building Middle East & Africa award by the Council on Tall Buildings and Urban Habitat
- 2013 RIBA International Award for Faena Aleph Residences
- 2013 RIBA International Award Central Market Project
- 2013 RIBA Award 7 More London More London
- 2013 Best Bar, Restaurant & Bar Design Awards for Atrium Champagne Bar, London, UK
- 2018 Stirling Prize for Bloomberg London, UK
In June 2008, The Guardian published an article highly critical of planned real estate development in a pristine seacoast area in Bulgaria which is currently under EU environmental protection. The paper cited environmentalists' concerns over the impact of the planned 15,000 inhabitant resort facilities. The Bulgarian partner, Georgi Stanishev, is the brother of Sergei Stanishev, Leader of Bulgarian Socialist Party, Prime Minister of Bulgaria between 17 August 2005 and 27 July 2009 Sergei Stanishev.
- "Foster + Partners Limited". Companies House. Retrieved 9 September 2017.
- Rogers, David (1 July 2014). "Foster's buys out private equity stake". Building Design. Retrieved 2 July 2014.
- Laura Rocha. "Macri muda a Parque Patricios la sede de la jefatura de gobierno de la ciudad". La Nación (in Spanish). Retrieved 29 March 2014.
- Design New Haven "Lord Norman Foster Unveils Svelte Glass Design for Yale School of Management". Design New Haven. 11 December 2008. Retrieved 13 February 2009.
- "Foster + Partners and Buro Happold joint venture to design four stations for Saudi Arabia's new Haramain High-speed Railway".
- "Kai Tak Cruise Terminal, Hong Kong, 2010–2013". Archived from the original on 11 October 2011. Retrieved 21 October 2011.
- "Slussen Masterplan & Urban Design in collaboration with Berg Arkitektkontor".
- "Superstar Architects Gehry and Foster to design Battersea Power Station's High Street". Retrieved 23 October 2013.
- The Murezzan | Projects | Foster + Partners. Fosterandpartners.com. Retrieved 23 June 2014.
- Regent Place | Projects | Foster + Partners. Fosterandpartners.com (19 June 2003). Retrieved 23 June 2014.
- Jameson House | Projects | Foster + Partners. Fosterandpartners.com. Retrieved 23 June 2014.
- The Aleph | Projects | Foster + Partners. Fosterandpartners.com. Retrieved 23 June 2014.
- Anfa Place | Projects | Foster + Partners. Fosterandpartners.com (13 February 2009). Retrieved 23 June 2014.
- Faena House | Projects | Foster + Partners. Fosterandpartners.com. Retrieved 23 June 2014.
- http://www.faenahotelanduniverse.com/en/miami[permanent dead link]
- Hughes, C.J. (25 July 2014). "An Architect Gets Busy". The New York Times.
- Horsely, Carter. "Review of 50 United Nations Plaza, 50 UN Plaza between East 46th Street & East 47th Street". City Realty. Retrieved 1 July 2017.
- International Herald Tribune "Roundup: Wembley Opening Delayed Until 2007". International Herald Tribune. 1 April 2006. Retrieved 13 February 2009.[dead link]
- BBC News "Building Prize for 'Icon Gherkin'". BBC News. 16 October 2004. Retrieved 13 February 2009.
- Gold Medal for Architecture Archived 29 July 2014 at the Wayback Machine, The National Eisteddfod of Wales.
- 'Winners of the 2013 RIBA International Awards awards for architectural excellence announced.' Archived 26 June 2013 at the Wayback Machine, Architecture.com
- Kate Connolly (14 July 2008). "Bulgarian eco town 'the biggest mistake of Norman Foster's career', say protesters". The Guardian. London.