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Category Archives: Little Rock

THE LRRT IS HERE!

Early Construction in West Little Rock

Early Construction in West Little Rock

So if you didn’t hear the big news last night, The Greater Little Rock Public Transit Commission announced that they are beginning construction on the LRRT, Little Rock Rapid Transit this April! The Line will stretch from West Little Rock all the way to downtown and out to the airport! Site prep has already begun in west Little Rock near the new Big Rock Interchange and Eva Ghatchya with the GLRPTC said in an interview, “Riders can expect service on the first phase to begin exactly 1 year from now”. More info to follow!

Video Here!

www.metroplan.org_files_53_I-630FixedGuidewayDraft

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Posted by on April 1, 2013 in Little Rock

 

MACARTHUR PARK UNLEASHED!

MacArthur Park has gone to the dogs today!

Dog Park FlyerIf you haven’t already heard about the new dog park that the folks in MacArthur Park have been working on, this afternoon was the grand opening and despite the rainy weather, there was a great turnout from both with two legged and four legged downtown residents.

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Dedication of the new dog park

Dedication of the new dog park

The Mayor and the City Manager were both on hand along with Sharon Priest and a few other community leaders for the grand opening and after a few speeches and thank you’s the gates were opened and the dogs were let free.

Instead of cutting the ribbon...

Instead of cutting the ribbon…

...they unleashed the leashes

…they unleashed the leashes

This is Little Rock’s 2nd Dog Park. The first one is in Murray Park, and while it’s a little bigger in size, the new one at MacArthur Park had a lot of more input and help from locals in the MacArthur Park and surrounding neighborhoods. We took Beckett over to the small dog park which was much better than the small dog park at Murray. The design included boulders and little berms for the dogs to jump on and off, a larger area for the dogs to run and even old donated fire hydrants from Central Arkansas Water, that local artists painted.

The new dog park

The new dog park

Beckett loved it! She ran circles around the fence, leaping off the boulders, though after a while the rain started to slow her down a bit.

Beckett and some new friends at one of the painted fire hydrants in the small dog park.

Beckett and some new friends at one of the painted fire hydrants in the small dog park.

We went over to the big dog park as well to take a look around. The bigger park had a splash pad for the dogs to play in and plenty of room to run!

The big dog park

The big dog park

The splash-pad in the big dog park

The splash-pad in the big dog park

Great turnout for the opening.

Great turnout for the opening.

The UALR Law school was a great backdrop for the park.

The UALR Law school is a nice backdrop for the park.

The park is also looking for “Pack Leaders”, volunteers to help keep the park clean and help out at special events like “Paws n Claws” Crawfish boil fundraiser on April 6th at 2 p.m. and “Puppy Hour” (I’m assuming a play on Happy Hour?) Future fundraising events are planned to add other amenities to the park like a a solar shade structure, public art, a solar powered emergency call box, WiFi internet access, more LED lighting and seating for the public. Part of the funds for the Park came from the recent sales tax increase but a large part of it came from private donations where people could buy a brick with their name on it for $100 that are part of the parks walkways.

Some of the painted fire hydrants

Some of the painted fire hydrants

We’ll be back to the park soon, hopefully on a little dryer day.

This new park is just another accomplishment in a long list of projects in downtown and the surrounding neighborhoods that have been going on and MacArthur Park has probably been one of the best examples of change downtown.

MacArthur Park

Some of MacArthur parks new image

Some of MacArthur park’s new image

As Little Rock’s oldest park, MacArthur Park has seen it’s up and downs through the years, but thanks to the MacArthur Park Group that started meeting every Friday morning in 2006, the park has seen new life and is regaining it distinct character. The front lawn was redesigned a few years back and just recently, the new LID McMath and Pulaski County Way streets were finished along with new signage in the park, new events like the MacArthur Park 5K and the historic neighborhoods walking tour and a passionate neighborhood following that have supported the park’s revival. There are more exciting things to come in the park and in the surrounding neighborhoods, like the Fire House Hostel for travelling youth, New Bike Lanes on South Main, (thanks in part to Pop Up Main Street!) and all sorts of other things you can read about in this week’s Arkansas Times issue on the Main street Revival. Enjoy and Happy Easter!

 
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Posted by on March 30, 2013 in Little Rock

 

MAIN STREET IN THE ARKANSAS TIMES

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Be sure to pick up a copy of the Arkansas Times issue this week for their special Main Street issue! Its a great read on everything and anything that has happened and will happen on Main st. Its a good time to be downtown!

 
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Posted by on March 28, 2013 in Architecture, Little Rock

 

BOOKS AND BIKES

CALS-Childrens-Library-and-Learning-Center-1-630x472.jpg (630×472)Tonight was the dedication for the new Central Arkansas Library’s Children’s Library on 12th street. The Doors open at 10:00 am tomorrow morning. You, like me, may have been watching the new library slowly being built as you were whizzing by on I-630. But if you have heard anything about the Library and its goals, you know how exciting it is.

I won’t try to explain all the great things this Library will accomplish for Little Rock, for 12th st and for Children across the city, but you can click on the link below to read KUAR’s story about it. This will be a game changer for Little Rock south of I-630 as well as our entire city.

Central Arkansas Children’s Library Opens Saturday

Here are some of the photos from tonight’s open house.

Main Entry

Main Entry

there was a big turnout, even early on.

there was a big turnout, even early on.

The Main Reading Room

The Main Reading Room

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These study rooms were cool. They overhung the edge of the upper floor.

These study rooms were cool. They overhung the edge of the upper floor.

The Staris down to the lower section

The Staris down to the lower section

looking back up at the study rooms.

looking back up at the study rooms.

Part of the Kid's Kitchen

Part of the Kid’s Kitchen

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One of the main focus's for the library is teaching kids where food comes from and how to grow it (in the gardens and greenhouse outside) and how to prepare food (In the kid's kitchen shown here).

One of the main focus’s for the library is teaching kids where food comes from and how to grow it (in the gardens and greenhouse outside) and how to prepare food (In the kid’s kitchen shown here).

Cool Lobby floor that moved and changed color as you walked across it.

Cool Lobby floor that moved and changed color as you walked across it.

The Auditorium Space

The Auditorium Space

Sitting outside by the pond.

Sitting outside by the pond.

A full house for the dedication

A full house for the dedication

City. County and State Leaders with CALS staff.

City. County and State Leaders with CALS staff.

There was a big turnout for the dedication and a impressive line of speakers, including Mayor Stodola and City Manager Bruce Moore, Judge Villines and even Governor Beebe and Ginger. There were lots of thanks and credit given to everyone who worked on the project and lots of words about the effect this library was to have on the children of the city. The only downside was, by the time it was all over, it was dark outside. But with Smores, fire pits and sparklers, it was still a fun party, even if my pictures didn’t come out that great.

Looking back from the north end of the wetlands

Looking back from the north end of the wetlands

So where do bikes fit into all of this?

I decided to get the full, Revitalized 12th St experience and take the recently installed 12th st bike lanes all the way from Downtown to the new Library. This was actually the second time I had ridden the new bike lanes, the first being a few weeks back when I rode from my office to my church one Monday night for bell choir. I had meant to do a blog entry about that night’s ride, but I just never did. So the picture that follow are actually from that night.

12th and Battery streets, where the bike lanes begin,

12th and Battery streets, where the bike lanes begin,

looking back East toward's Children's Hospital at the start of the Bike Lane,

looking back East toward’s Children’s Hospital at the start of the Bike Lanes.

Biking into the sunset

Biking into the sunset.

New homes being built a few blocks away from Central High

New homes being built a few blocks away from Central High.

There were some problems with the lanes. utility cover plates that created potholes in the lanes that required attention,

There were some problems with the lanes. utility cover plates that created potholes in the lanes that required attention,

 

Another minor problem with buses stopping in the bike lanes.

Another minor problem with buses stopping in the bike lanes.

At the Railroad bridge,the bike lane narrowed significantly.

At the Railroad bridge,the bike lane narrowed significantly.

Looking over the edge at the Railroad, and hopefully one day, the future Rose Creek Trail!

Looking over the edge at the Railroad, and hopefully one day, the future Rose Creek Trail!

The New Business Empowerment Center

The New Business Empowerment Center

...And the Willie L. Hinton Community Center (Where I took my first time Homeowner's class)

…And the Willie L. Hinton Community Center (Where I took my first time Homeowner’s class)

...And the Future site of the new 12th st Police Substation

…And the Future site of the new 12th st Police Substation

Hopefully we will see more big things to come on 12th street!

The 12th Street Master Plan

The 12th Street Master Plan
(Sorry it’s low res!)

 
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Posted by on March 15, 2013 in Architecture, Little Rock

 

POP UP MAIN STREET

So I still have one ARE left. The last two I took, Structural Systems and Building Systems, were probably the two hardest of the seven, but they are finally behind me now and I am signed up to take my final one January 30th (I wanted to sign up earlier, but there were no available dates). So I decided to try and get back in the blogging game.

IMG_1407I wasn’t sure what to write about at first. The Envision Little Rock came a perfect time for me to start back by writing about it and the Quapaw Line was something I had been wanting to do since last summer but I just never got around to till a few weeks ago. But there was an important event that happened last year in November I had been wanting to write about since it happened and that I felt was a pretty significant part of my life downtown.

Pop Up Main Street.

Studio Main was approached in June by another young professionals group, Create Little Rock, about an organization called Better Blocks that has put on several different events in cities around the county, most recently Tulsa. The movement was started back in 2010 by Jason Roberts in Dallas. The idea of Better Blocks is to make a forgotten, desolate or car dominated street into a thriving complete street for a weekend. This was the video for Tulsa’s Better Block project called “Polishing the Pearl” that inspired it all. (PLEASE WATCH IT!)

Polishing the Pearl.

Everyone at Studio Main was hooked.

Create Little Rock said they wanted to do something similar in Little Rock and felt that South Main was the perfect location for it. They also needed help coming up with a plan and graphics and wanted to join with Studio Main to make it happen.

A wide and empty street.
How can we make it better?

Currently, South Main Street is a lightly traveled four lane street that only has any relatively heavy traffic during rush hour. But because it is 4 lanes with mostly empty parking spots on either side and little traffic, cars fly down the street making it uncomfortable for anyone else not in a car. Despite this, South Main has slowly grown into a new retail district all its own. But what if cars weren’t flying down the street? What if the street gave equal importance to everyone using it? What if it felt more welcoming to pedestrians, cyclists, residents, tourists, shoppers, and diners?

PopUp Main- Map Flyer

PopUp Main Street Flyer

After months of meetings, planning sessions and coordinating with the city we came up with a master plan to transform three blocks of South Main between 12th and 15th streets into a complete street demonstration for Little Rock to observe, engage and hopefully replicate.

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Early one Sunday morning, we barricaded the three blocks of Main Street, and started re striping the street. We took black duct tape and covered up the existing lane striping and put down white duct tape to create a median, a car lane and bike lane on each side and turning lanes at the intersections.

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Restripping South Main

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Covering up the old yellow lines with black tape

We used bricks with lengths os string attached to measure thr correct distnaces and keep the lines straight

We used bricks with lengths of string attached to measure the correct distances and keep the lines straight

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Jeremy and Miki making the bike lanes

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Just a few minutes after we finished restripping the street, we had our first cyclist use the new bike lane heading North. It was a rewarding sight!

But white tape can only do so much to change people’s driving habits. So we called around and found 120 hay bales that were donated by Wildwood Park from their annual Fall Festival. A crew of us went and picked them up the day before and lined the median with them to create a physical barrier between the lanes to help calm traffic and keep drivers in their lanes.

Loading up hay bales with help from city employees and volunteers

Loading up hay bales with help from city employees and volunteers

Unloading the bales on the street

Good Times

Good Times

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Pop Up Main Street South Entry

Pop Up Main Street South Entry

Looking down the new South Main st.

Looking down the new South Main st.

The original plan was to put the whole thing on for one weekend, but after a meeting with city officials, we were encouraged to leave the street restriped for a full week and observe how people reacted to it. It was interesting that over the next few days, some of the businesses along the street would move the hay bales around as needed to allow places for people to turn into parking lots at the EZ mart and Boulevard Bread.

Traffic ran pretty smoothly during the week. We kept an eye on it regularly, making sure everything was maintained. The following Tuesday after a heavy rain, one of the strips of tape that designated the east bike lane came loose at one end and was completely pulled up after a car drove over it! A group of people got out there early that next morning during rush hour to restripe the lane while dodging in an out of traffic. Everything ran pretty smoothly after that.

Tree Delivery

Tree Delivery

The following weekend was when we were going to put on the actual Pop Up Main Street event. In addition to the hay bales, we had 43 trees that were loaned to us from a local construction site. We didn’t want to leave the trees out all week unattended, so we decided to put them out for one weekend only. (Because none of us really wanted to pay for them if any of them were stolen!) So early Friday afternoon, we blocked the street off again and unloaded the trees down the median. And what a difference they made!

Unloading and unwrapping trees in the new median

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Fall turned out to be a great time to do this because the trees had amazing color that really set off the street.

Fall turned out to be a great time to do this because the trees had amazing color that really set off the street.

After that we set up the rest of the street amenities for the following day…

A Pop up dog park with donated construction fencing.

Pop Up Dog Park

Pop Up Dog Park

Outdoor café seating in parallel parking spots built from donated wood pallets.

Wood Pallets make great Patio Seating

Wood Pallets make great Patio Seating

Goodwill came and set up a pop up store in one of the vacant storefronts.

The Pop Up Goodwill Boutique

The Pop Up Goodwill Boutique

Window Shopping in a previously empty storefront

My brother’s band, The Cons of Formant, even set up at Bernice Gardens for a show that night and The Root Café and Community Bakery stayed open late for dinner. It was a blast!

The Cons of Formant

The Cons of Formant

Now like I mentioned earlier, we were a little concerned about leaving the trees out on the street at night. They were very nice, full size trees and it wouldn’t take much for a couple of guys to load a few up in a pickup and drive off. So the first night, Buckley O’Mell, Chris East and I all camped out at Studio Main to periodically check on them through the night. Buckley brought is guitar and I brought the fiddle and we jammed through the night. We also eventually made our way to Midtown around 3 am, but that’s all a little fuzzy… hehe…

After a hard night of “patrolling”

When the sun rose the next morning, all the trees were still there and though we were slightly delirious from almost no sleep, we were ready for the day!

Early morning bikers taking advantage of the new bike lanes

Early morning bikers taking advantage of the new bike lanes

Southern Gourmasian

Southern Gourmasian

Food trucks and vendors showed up to line the parking lot across from Oxford American (old Juanita’s) to try and build back the street edge. We felt it was important to fill in any of the gaps along the street (i.e. surface parking lots, empty storefronts, large blank facades) to try and rebuild an active street edge along the whole 3 blocks.

Vendors setting up shop along the sidewalk

An active street edge

An active street edge

Food Trucks and Bike Rentals

Food Trucks and Bike Rentals

Samuel brought out the rock climbing wall

Samuel brought out the rock climbing wall

I got dibbs on the first climb/

I got dibbs on the first climb

We set up tables in the street side café seating areas for people to eat lunch.

pallet seating

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mmmm mmmm good!

mmmm mmmm good!

One of our biggest attractions was across the street at Oxford American. Matt Bell, the chef at the soon to open South on Main Restaurant and Bar, set up a booth in front of his future restaurant with samples of the southern classic, cornbread, beans and greens. Matt made his mark in Little Rock at the Capital Hotel with his modern take on southern classics and will be opening his new restaurant in collaboration with the Oxford American early this year. We were thrilled to have him set up shop Friday night and Saturday afternoon!

Matt Bell and his Pop up "Restaurant"

Matt Bell and his Pop up “Restaurant”

The pop up dog park was a big success with the local residents. (and the pood)

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The Pood had a blast!

The Pood had a blast!

Bridesmaids at the Villa Marie next door. They all wanted to come over and play with the dogs.

Bridesmaids at the Villa Marie next door. They all wanted to come over and play with the dogs.

We had a disc golf course put in on a vacant lot on Scott Street near the dogpark.

Disc Golf

Disc Golf

Local high school students used a bunch of donated wood doors to create a mural wall on the blank wall across from Community Bakery.

Building a mural

Shop Local!

Shop Local!

The Color Run was also going on that morning. The route ran down Scott street, right by the Dog Park and Disc Golf course.

The Color Run. (I don't understand the desire to run a 5K and have people shoot colored powder at you but apparently its lots of fun!)

The Color Run. (I don’t understand the desire to run a 5K and have people shoot colored powder at you but apparently its lots of fun!)

I even had a bike tour that afternoon. We took a little detour so we could ride down the new bike lanes.

A Bobby's Bike Hike Tour Group on Main Street

A Bobby’s Bike Hike Tour Group on Main Street

Overall, it was a successful event, but there were a lot of other events going on that weekend as well so we didn’t get as big of a turnout as we wanted. But those who did come were thrilled with the changes, especially the trees.

We had a lot of comments during and after the project, mostly positive. There were also some critics who thought our design was a hindrance to traffic and a waste of time because they knew for sure that nothing was ever going to change and we were wasting everyone’s time. Many of these were responses were more sad than angering to read. But while a lot of people were excited to street changes, most people just seemed thrilled in seeing a group of young individuals take interest in the SOMA neighborhood and undertake such a big, grass roots effort to make a difference.

There are already plans to do another one next year on another street somewhere in Little Rock. And with one successful attempt under our belts, next year’s should be even better!

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Posted by on January 22, 2013 in Architecture, Little Rock

 

IN SEARCH OF THE QUAPAW LINE

I took advantage of the nice weather last Friday afternoon and did something I had been wanting to do for a while. Search for any remnants of the Quapaw Line.

Arkansas IndiansThe Quapaw Indians, like most Native American tribes, has a sad history once settlers began to move into Arkansas. The Quapaw lived in the delta region of Arkansas but over time were forced to sign a series of treaties that eventually took away all of their land in the state. The first such treaty was in 1818 in which the Quapaw Indians agreed to give up all their lands in Arkansas save for a small piece of land described as follows

      “Beginning at a point on the Arkansaw river, opposite the present post of Arkansaw, and running thence, a due southwest course, to the Washita river; thence, up that river, to the Saline fork; and up the Saline fork to a point, from whence a due north course would strike the Arkansaw river at the Little Rock; and thence, down the right bank of the Arkansaw, to the place of beginning”

This land was swampy lowlands and flooded river bottoms which seemed like a perfect area to stick the Quapaw Indians because no white man wanted to live there. That was until the plantation came to Arkansas and people realized the Quapaw were living on the best cotton growing area in the state! So in 1824 a new treaty was signed and the Quapaw relinquished all of their lands in Arkansas

Quapaw Map

Map of Arkansas showing the territory before the Osage Treaty in 1808 (67), 1818 (97) and 1825 (123), the Caddo Treaty in 1835 (202) and the Quapaw Treaty in 1818 (94) and 1824 (121)

The part of the boundary of the 1818 treaty that started at “the Little Rock” and traveled due south was known as the Quapaw line and laid at the eastern edge of the tiny settlement of Little Rock (Or Arkopolis) You may know that the actual Little Rock does still exist but I found this is not the only remnant of the original line left in the city.

USGS Little Rock Map The line is still noted on USGS maps. You can click on this portion of one to the left to enlarge it and see about halfway down, it notes “OLD INDIAN TREATY BOUNDARY” At first it doesnt look like it really lines up with anything. I was afraid I had hit a dead end before I even started. But I also looked at the Pulaski Area GIS (PAGIS) and found something different.

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PAGIS maps show individual land plots. Most of the original plats of Little Rock are oriented towards the river, 9 degrees from true North. But you can see in this map to the right, a line running due south through town. This line is slightly to the east of the one shown on the USGS map, but it still ends at the Little Rock. It also lines up with the west boundary of MacArthur Park and the center of Park street.

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But are there any physical remnants of the line left anywhere? I started at the Little Rock, which I new still existed, though heavily altered from its natural state after the construction of the Junction Bridge. From here, the line was pretty well defined, a result of recent revitalization efforts of the riverfront park.

The Little Rock

The Little Rock

The Quapaw Line defined by some stone work, a line on the sidewalk and a public art piece

The Quapaw Line defined by some stone work, a line on the sidewalk and a public art piece

A view from the Junction Bridge of the Quapaw Line

A view from the Junction Bridge of the Quapaw Line

P1110091Once out of the park, I kept walking due south, looking for any sign of the old boundary, and while I didn’t find anything in the built environment I was surprised to find the first of a series of markers that I discovered stretched across the city. This one was located near the parking kiosk behind the farmers market. I’m not sure when these were installed but they all looked like they had been there for a while.

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P1110095The second marker is probably the one most people see. I had noticed it before but never paid it much attention. It’s located in the crosswalk across Rock Street.

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Does the line shoot straight down the middle of this tree? Close, but not quite.

I kept walking south and found this cool tree which I was hoping was in line but it was just a little off; however, I did find that it lined up almost perfectly with the southern most Main Library Columns. I doubt it was on purpose but who knows.

The Library Columns

The Library Columns

The markers continued on through the city, one or two on each block notting the line as it invisibly and unassumingly passed through the city. It crossed through empty lots, historic homes, and apartment buildings on its way south.

Marker on 3rd st.

Marker on 3rd st.

Marker at 4th

Marker at 4th st

One of the markers on Capitol Ave in front of the Arkla Building

One of the two markers on Capitol Ave in front of the Arkla Building

Trapnall Hall lies just to the east of the other marker on Capitol Ave

It cut right through the center of the breezeway in this apartment building.

The line cuts right through the center of the breezeway in this apartment building.

The line crossed the street from here, through the porch of an old home and twords the Terry house. The next marker in the sidewalk on 7th street lie in line with the corner fence post of the Terry House, whose eastern property edge, angles away from all the other typical lots downtown and instead runs due south along the Quapaw Line.

Terry House

The Pike-Fletcher-Terry House

The Pike-Fletcher-Terry House

The eastern fence line of the property

The eastern fence line of the property

The markers continued a few more blocks south towards MacArthur Park.

This marker in the middle of Commerce street was polished pretty well from all the car tires running over it

This marker in the middle of Commerce street was polished pretty well from all the car tires running over it

Map showing the location of the Quapaw Line markers through the city.

Map showing the location of the Quapaw Line markers through the city.

The final marker is a stone monument at the corner of Commerce and 9th street.

The Quapaw Line Stone Marker

The Quapaw Line Stone Marker

From here, I did not fine anymore remnants of the line in the Park, though the fountain in front of the Arts Center is almost centered on the line.

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Overall, it was a pretty interesting find. Typically physical things and terrain are placed on a 2 dimensional representational graphic we know as a map, but it’s interesting to find those reverse instances of an arbitrary line on a map eventually having an impact in our physical environment.

 
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Posted by on January 20, 2013 in Little Rock

 

ENVISION LITTLE ROCK DESIGN COMPETITION

What better way to jump back into the blogging world than to start with a design completion for downtown.

Envision Little Rock is part of the 100 year celebration of the John Nolan’s Plan for a Park System for Little Rock back in 1903. The plan proposed a master plan for a park system that would wrap around the city and include park space along the Fouche and Rock Creeks and the Arkansas River as well as tree lined boulevards stretching through the city connecting other parks in the city fabric. One part of the plan called for Capitol Avenue to be one of these tree lined streets, with the Capitol Building at the west end and some other import landmark or monument at the east end.

Capitol Avenue was one a busy thoroughfare in town as you can see.

Little Rock

View down Capitol Ave

View down Capitol Ave

Today, it still is a pretty nice street, especially east of Broadway. The Capitol building offers a nice focal point at the west terminus while you look down the tree line sidewalks and dense urban canyon of some of the tallest buildings in the state. But the grand avenue kind of peters out at its east end and abruptly and unceremoniously dies into Interstate 30.

A blow up of John Nolan's 1913 masterplan for Little Rock showing the Capitol Ave Greenway

A blow up of John Nolan’s 1913 masterplan for Little Rock showing the Capitol Ave Greenway

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tumblr_mglmtoquKk1rm8rzto1_1280Envision Little Rock is a design competition sponsored by the City of Little Rock, Keep Little Rock Beautiful commission and Studio Main to solicit proposals for a creative and dynamic gateway into the city and an east terminus for Capitol Ave. Have an idea? Want to build an icon for Little Rock? Think you have a grand idea to change the course of a city??? Enter your design! See the attached PDF’s for more info and registration

…and there is a small cash prize…

EnvisionLR2013_CompetitionBrief

EnvisionLR2013_CompetitionDescription

EnvisionLR2013_RegistrationForm

 
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Posted by on January 15, 2013 in Architecture, Little Rock