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Manchester Central Library
The Manchester Central Library (Manchester Central Library in English) is a circular library located in the British city of Manchester, near the town hall.
It acts as the headquarters of the Manchester Library and Information Service, which consists of 22 other community libraries.
The design is the result of a contest held in 1927 for the construction of a new library and the extension of the town hall, won by Emanuel Vincent Harris. The library was built between 1930 and 1934, but due to its traditional neoclassical architecture, it is often believed to be older. At his inauguration a critic wrote: "This is the kind of thing that persuades you to believe in the eternal applicability of the classical canon." The shape of the building is based on that of the Pantheon in Rome.
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The Manchester Evening News Arena or M.E.N. Arena is an indoor stadium located in Manchester, England (United Kingdom). It is currently sponsored by the Manchester Evening News newspaper and has a maximum capacity of 21,000 spectators depending on the event held, making it one of the largest indoor stadiums in Europe.
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Manchester City Hall
Manchester City Hall (in English Manchester Town Hall) is a neo-Gothic Victorian municipal building located in the city of Manchester, England. It is the ceremonial seat of the local government of the Manchester City Council, and also houses a number of local departments.
Designed by architect Alfred Waterhouse, the town hall was completed in 1877. The building occupies a triangular plot in front of Albert Square and contains offices and large ceremonial rooms such as the Great Hall, which is decorated with the imposing Murals of Manchester of Ford Madox Brown illustrating the history of the city. The entrance and the Sculpture Hall contain busts and statues of influential figures that include John Dalton, James Prescott Joule and John Barbirolli. The exterior is dominated by the clock tower that rises to 87 meters (285 feet) and which houses Great Abel, as the clock bell is known.
In 1938 an extension of the set was completed, connecting it by two bridges covered with Lloyd Street. The town hall, which was awarded grade I on the List of National Heritage of England on February 25, 1952, is classified as a classified Monument of the United Kingdom, and is considered one of the best interpretations of neo-Gothic architecture in the world.
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Manchester Cathedral is a medieval church headquarters of the Bishop of Manchester, located in the city of Manchester, England. Its official name is «Cathedral and Collegiate Church of Santa María, San Dionisio and San Jorge in Manchester». Since 2005, the dean of the Cathedral has been the Very Reverend Rogers Govender.
It has been considerably restored and expanded in the Victorian era, and again in the twentieth century after severe damage caused by a bomb. Its main body is derived largely from the concierge of James Stanley (1485-1506), it was done in perpendicular Gothic style. Stanley was also responsible for the start-up of the late-19th-century wooden furniture, including the pulpit, choir stalls and the roof of the nave supported by angels with golden instruments.
In 1311, the property passed by marriage to Warre's family. In 1349, the Chancellery of St. Nicholas was ornamented by the Trafford family. In 1382, Thomas de la Warre (who would later be named baron of Manchester) became rector of the parish church.
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Manchester Art Gallery
Manchester Art Gallery (Castilianized as: Manchester Art Gallery) is a publicly owned art gallery on Mosley Street, Manchester, England. Previously it was known Manchester City Art Gallery. The gallery opened in 1824 and today occupies three buildings, the oldest of which, designed by Sir Charles Barry, is classified, and was the home of the Royal Manchester Institution. The gallery is free to enter and houses a collection of civic art, which includes works of local and international importance.
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The Manchester Athenaeum (Manchester Athenaeum) on Princess Street, Manchester, England, which is now part of the Manchester Art Gallery, was originally a club built for the Manchester Athenaeum, a society for the "advancement and dissemination of knowledge" in 1837.
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The Manchester Cenotaph (in English, Manchester Cenotaph) at an English memorial memorial erected in St. Peter's Square in Manchester, designed by Sir Edwin Lutyens. Built in Portland stone, it was erected in 1924 in memory of those who lost their lives in World War I. It is similar to the cenotaph designed by Lutyens for Whitehall: "A pylon with floors and a figure of the unknown soldier wrapped in a coat on the top." The cenotaph is located in a memorial garden designed by L.C. Howitt, which also has a stone cross that commemorates St. Peter's Church, built on the spot in 1789-1794 by James Wyatt and demolished in 1907.
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North Tower (Salford)
North Tower, formerly Highland House, is an apartment block on Victoria Bridge Street in Salford, England. The building is 23 stories high with a podium at the base, which gives it a total height of 80 meters, which makes it one of the tallest buildings in Salford. The building is located just over the border with the city of Manchester, less than 100 meters from the Manchester Cathedral, and is within the center of the city of Manchester as defined by the Manchester City Council. The upper twelve floors have 96 apartments, while the lower ten floors are used as a Premier Inn hotel.
The building was designed and constructed by Leach, Rhodes & Walker (now Leach Rhodes Walker) for the Inland Revenue, and was completed in 1966. This was not the only LRW job for the Inland Revenue; they also built the Aldine House in 1967, as well as the Trinity Bridge House in 1998.
The tower was built using the then innovative technique of using a lift (shutter) that ascends continuously to revoke a central core; The prefabricated siding was then lifted in place using a tower crane. This technique allowed rapid construction, avoided the need to use scaffolding, and allowed the lower floors to be occupied while the building continued its construction upwards. The combination was profitable, but it was not perfect; on a windy night the windows of the building flew, and ended up at the Salford bus station.
It changed owners in 1994 for 7.7 million pounds sterling. The Inland Revenue announced plans to move in 1995 in a first example of Private Financing Initiative (PFI), described as the most complex to date , and shortly thereafter the building was sold by London & Regional Properties to the Bruntwood group. Between 1998 and 2000 the building was clad, converted to its current use and renamed, with a total cost of 4.5 million pounds sterling. In 2004 the president of the Royal Institute of British Architects, George Ferguson, said the building (along with the Arndale Center) was "terrible" and should be demolished.
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Daily Express Building (Manchester)
The Daily Express Building, located on Great Ancoats Street, Manchester, United Kingdom, is a classified grade II monument * designed by engineer Sir Owen Williams. It was built in 1939 to house one of the three offices of the Daily Express; the other two are similar buildings located in London and Glasgow.
Although it was built before World War II, this building stands out for its timeless and "spatial" aspect and is often believed to be much more recent than it really is due to its futuristic and avant-garde appearance. [ 4] The building is futuristic art deco, more specifically streamline moderne, with its horizontal lines and curved corners. It is coated in a combination of opaque glass and vitrolite. It was considered very radical at the time and incorporated a new technology, the curtain wall.
Unlike the London and Glasgow Express buildings, the Manchester building was designed by the engineer of the three buildings, Sir Owen Williams. It is considered the best of the three buildings, And is admired by architects such as Norman Foster and by the inhabitants of Manchester. It was declared a classified monument of grade II * in 1974, only thirty-five years after its construction, and It is still the most recent Grade II * building in Greater Manchester.
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Manchester Piccadilly Station
Manchester Piccadilly Station is the main railway station in Manchester, England, United Kingdom. Opened under the name of Store Street in 1842, it was renamed Manchester London Road in 1847 and Manchester Piccadilly in 1960. Located southeast of the city center, it offers interurban services to national destinations such as London, Birmingham, Bristol, Southampton, Wales and Scotland, and local and regional services to northern England destinations such as Liverpool, Leeds, Sheffield, Newcastle and York. It is one of the 19 major stations managed by Network Rail.
The station has twelve terminal platforms in the train shed and two other passage platforms in its southern part. Piccadilly is also an important exchanger with the Metrolink light rail system, with two underground platforms for the tram.
Piccadilly is the busiest station in the Manchester station group, with more than 25 million passenger arrivals and departures between April 2015 and March 2016 (the other major stations in Manchester are Oxford Road and Victoria). It is the fourth busiest station in the United Kingdom outside of London and six railway companies operate there. It is the second busiest interchange station outside London, with almost 3.8 million passengers changing trains every year.
The renovation lasted five years and cost £ 100 million in 2002, which meant the most expensive improvement of the UK rail network at that time. According to an independent survey conducted in 2007, Manchester Piccadilly had the largest level of customer satisfaction of all stations in the United Kingdom, with 92% of passengers satisfied compared to the national average of 60% ..
In October 2016, an application was submitted to build two additional platforms under the Transportation and Works Law, and construction is expected to begin after the completion of the Ordsall Chord line in January 2018. The proposals The High Speed 2 high-speed line would require five more platforms and the reconfiguration of the Metrolink station.
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Manchester Victoria Station
Manchester Victoria Station, in Manchester, England, is a railway station and Metrolink tram stop. Located north of the city center, at Hunts Bank, near Manchester Cathedral, it is adjacent to the Manchester Arena, which was built in part of the old station in the 1990s. Opened in 1844 and part of the group of Manchester stations, Victoria is the third busiest train station in Manchester after Piccadilly and Oxford Road and the second busiest station managed by Northern after Oxford Road.
The station offers local and regional services to destinations in northern England, such as Blackburn, Rochdale, Bradford, Leeds, Newcastle, Huddersfield, Halifax, Wigan, Southport, Blackpool and Liverpool, using the original Liverpool and Manchester railway line. Most of the trains that stop in Victoria are operated by Northern, except for TransPennine Express services from Liverpool to Newcastle and during engineering work, when some trains are diverted from Piccadilly.
Manchester Victoria is an important exchanger for the Metrolink light rail system. Several of the old railway lines of the station have become trams. The Bury line was converted in the early 1990s in the first phase of the construction of Metrolink and the line through Oldham to Rochdale was converted during 2009-2014. Trams go down the street when they leave Victoria Station and continue south through the city center to Piccadilly or Deansgate-Castlefield.
In 2009, Victoria was voted the worst category B exchange station in the United Kingdom. The station was subjected to a 44 million pounds modernization program for two years ending in August 2015 .. [ 2] The renovation involved the electrification of the lines through the station, the renovation of the Metrolink stop with an additional platform, the restoration of the items included in the list, the rehabilitation of the modernized retail units and the construction of a new roof. In the proposals of the Northern Hub, Victoria became the railway center for services across the Pennines when the new line was completed by Ordsall in 2018 and He expected the number of passengers to increase to 12 million as a result.