Submission Gallery: WATER FEATURES
La Alameda, by Jason Evers, Daniel Lopez, Anthony Sponzilli & Andy Wilcox
The concept of the Alameda is designed to be flexible and to grow and evolve with the city itself.
Angel City Park, by A. Andrews, C. Cheng, M. Hissom, J. Jackson, D. Kahen, J. Rohmer & A. Siemers
We’ve designed a public space that is a catalyst for urban synergy, where the elements of Los Angeles interact and create a vibrant urban rhythm.
Anti-Park, by Charissa Chan, Jacqueline Nguyen, Alondra Rodriguez, & Ruby Sanchez, Cal Poly Pomona Architecture
We don’t need a park; we need a place that bustles like Olvera Street.
Chicago’s Millennium Park, by Olivia Littles
Look to Chicago’s Millennium Park for a perfect example of a public space and a destination for visitors.
Civic Link, by Michelle Landis & Maria Landoni de Rose
Imagine a physical connection between the civic heart of the city and its original life source: the L.A. River.
Civic Plaza of Los Angeles, by Andrew Rivlin & Ben Warsinske
Turning the park into a transit hub may create a new culture of mass transit use.
Civic Square, by Angie Jun, Michelle Licea, David Mabs & Sonia Noriega
Replacing the government buildings that surround the park with retail, residential and mixed-use buildings will revitalize the civic district of downtown Los Angeles.
Connectivity 2, by Ramirio Arroyo, Robert Nava, Anabel Ruiz, Cal Poly Pomona
Building programming plays a key role in our vision for L.A. It opens up new possibilities for existing and future users, allowing a fresh way of living to develop.
Earth/Air/Fire/Water Maze, by Steven Contreras // View the Sketches
The four exits from this grass-path maze point to the elements of L.A.’s success and beauty: earth (beaches), air (LAX), water (L.A. Harbor) and fire (Hollywood).
Endless Orchard, by Dave Burns, Matias Viegener & Austin Young
Endless Orchard is an enclosed square within the park that contains a grid of fruit trees around three perfectly mirrored walls, open to the south.
Flexible Connections, by Page Robbins, Andrew Takabayashi, & William James Volbrecht, Cal Poly Pomona Architecture
This park design allows for more green space or more retail space as its needed.
Four-Tiered Space, by Francis Winiarski
The park should include a Japanese garden, a walk-through aviary and a model boat pond.
Grand Avenue Civic Park, by Jennifer Birkeland, Corey Fox, Lauren McCullough, Daniel Miller & Samantha Moran
This proposal features formal gardens, an urban orchard and a reflecting pool in front of City Hall.
Grand Avenue Green, by Jenny Capone, Arlene Fetizanan, Madolyn Jones, Maria Spinozzi, Chaomin Yang & Lila Youn
The city can use this urban park to inform citizens about how to make better decisions for the environment.
Grand Avenue Park: A Haven for the Arts, by Brady Westwater, L.A. Cowboy
Twenty different mini-auditoriums and galleries need to be built to allow Angelinos to experience all the different cultures of our city.
Grand Common, by Jay German
The opportunity to develop a 16-acre open space in the heart of one of the world?s great metropolises is rare and precious.
Grand Esplanade Park, by Derek Allen, Beige Berryman, Virginia Gomez, Todd Hutchins, Steven Mar & L. Lee Wong
Angelenos and visitors can walk along the Stream of Life which meanders through the park, ending at the Infiniti-Edged Water Steps at Spring Street.
Hyde Park in Los Angeles, by Michael Irwin
A perfect model of an urban oasis already exists.
Hyde Park Idea, by Shirley Sacks
I agree with this Hyde Park idea. Downtown is bleak. All it needs is a fabulous park.
Interactive Fountain, by Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi
A fountain which is activated by the movements of a group of people would be an ideal addition to a civic park in L.A.
Land Bridges & Terraces, by Mia Lehrer+Associates; David Fletcher (lead designer), Jae Uck Ahn, Christopher Alexander, Mia Lehrer & Alexander Robinson
A series of overlapping terraces and bold land bridges transform a fragmented site into a dynamic, multileveled park.
Light-Water-Stone-Foliage, Douglas Alandrobish
The interaction of these four elements provides opportunities for relief, relaxation, meditation and stimulation.
Look to Great Parks Outside the U.S., by Diana Robleto
Yes, there are great parks in the U.S., but you needn’t stop there.
Los Angeles Civic Center, by Michael Aguirre, Ed Bailey, Matthew Lockwood, Jason
McHugh & Edward Velasquez
Rejuvenating connections to surrounding districts will unify and revitalize the entire area.
Park of the Future, by Studio IMC
Imagine water running down the side of Disney Concert Hall or a rainforest projected on nearby skyscrapers . . .
A Patchwork Park in the Heart of L.A., by Ron Geiger
What if every region in LA had its own space in the park?
A Place of Repose, by Tom Holzbog
This park should be a place of repose for people, a retreat of simple open green space, informal and natural in character…
Preserve the County Mall Fountain & Chuck the Lipchitz, by Matthew Hetz
The County Mall fountain is one of the best public fountains in Southern California and so it should not be demolished in the renovation of Grand Avenue.
Slopped Terraces & Moving Waterways, by Alan Tossman
Sloped terraces create unique vistas and the feeling of a larger park space.
Sonic Shadows, by Christopher Janney, PhenomenArts, Inc.
The park’s visitors deserve a uniquely personal space, a quiet, acoustic oasis in the middle of the city.
Still Motion Park, by Courtney Hukel, Kee-Hyun Nam, & Lisa Pidgen, Cal Poly Pomona Architecture
A series of paths create a network of choices and excellent people-watching opportunities for park visitors.
Transitory Los Angeles, by Mary Ann Bennett, Jennifer Keevil, Julia Ledbetter & Rosanna Salvador
A moveable movie screen, a graffitti wall and a seasonal grove contribute to a flexible park design that changes with the seasons.
Urban Organism: Smart Fountain, by Jenna Didier & Oliver Hess, infranatural
We have developed a ?Smart Fountain? that is aware of the actions of the visitors around it.
Water Management, by Marcia McNally
Make this site one that demonstrates creative and beautiful on-site storm water management.
Water Torches, by WET Design
Sculptural torches of water rhythmically celebrate the length of Grand Avenue from Temple Street to Fourth Street.