A well-known Spanish architect redesigned Eurovea’s surroundings

The city has already greenlighted the plan, which includes more space for cyclists and pedestrians.

A design by Spanish architect Beth Galí.A design by Spanish architect Beth Galí.(Source: Courtesy of JTRE)

Extensive changes can be expected around the Eurovea complex on the Danube waterfront.

These include the extension of a shopping centre and construction of the first Slovak skyscraper. There will also be some modifications to the embankment and the immediate vicinity of the whole project.

The J&T Real Estate developer entrusted the change to well-known Spanish architect Beth Gáli, who is at the helm of the BB+CG studio.

The architect became famous for her solutions to public spaces in Barcelona before the city hosted the 1992 Olympic Games. She also designed the new promenade in the HafenCity quarter in German Hamburg and central spaces in Irish Cork.

The developer expects her involvement will bring “a brand new quality” to the public space alongside the waterfront promenade and its surrounding.

Several changes expected

The rest of this article is premium content at Spectator.sk
Subscribe now for full access

I already have subscription - Sign in

Subscription provides you with:
  • Immediate access to all locked articles (premium content) on Spectator.sk
  • Special weekly news summary + an audio recording with a weekly news summary to listen to at your convenience (received on a weekly basis directly to your e-mail)
  • PDF version of the latest issue of our newspaper, The Slovak Spectator, emailed directly to you
  • Access to all premium content on Sme.sk and Korzar.sk

Get daily Slovak news directly to your inbox

The processing of personal data is subject to our Privacy Policy and the Cookie Policy. Before submitting your e-mail address, please make sure to acquaint yourself with these documents.

Theme: Real Estate

Read more articles by the topic
This article is also related to other trending topics:
Bratislava

Top stories

Strong enough to rule? Doubts over prospects for opposition stability

Slovakia’s history shows parties have been able to overcome their differences to take power.

Left to right: Erik Baláž (PS/Spolu), Andrej Kiska (Za Ľudí), Michal Truban (PS/Spolu), Alojz Hlina (KDH), Richard Sulík (SaS)

This election will be about extremism

The stakes are high, times have changed, but ruling politicians are using the same, failed playbook.

Protest against the far right ĽSNS in Levoča.

Environment Minister Sólymos resigns

László Sólymos resigned after a January 22 incident in a Bratislava restaurant.

László Sólymos

Slovakia still does not punish politicians for corruption

The country dropped in the Corruption Perception Index.

Corruption is one of the topics Spectacular College has covered