The Port of Seville (Spain) could relocate its cruise terminal

 Port city interface 

Moving cruise activity to a new location would free up space for a marina capable of accommodating yachts and mega-yachts close to the city centre. Originally, the Port had targeted flexibility with a cruise terminal made from recycled containers, a non-permanent solution that ensured the spaces could be re-used for new purposes, as recommended by our Guide of Good Practices. The move represents the start of a new phase for the Las Delicias precinct, which will further enhance the appeal of this port city.

Diario de Sevilla

A project inspired by the area’s industrial and maritime past for the Greenwich peninsula (UK)

 Port city interface 

“Morden Wharf” has been designed by OMA architects. It will include 12 apartment blocks, shops, and public spaces, and is heavily inspired by the warehouses, silos and gas holders that once stood on the Greenwich peninsula. There are also plans for a park with views across the Thames to the famous Canary Wharf.

Design boom (+ images)

What does the future hold for the Hong Kong waterfront?

 Port city interface 

It has finally been decided that a two-stage tender process will be launched for one of the central areas of the Hong Kong waterfront, located between the business district and the Star Ferry Piers. The move is a response to criticism and earlier suggestions highlighting the need for a global approach, with an emphasis on developing public spaces and connections between these different parts of the city.

Urban Land (2018) ; Urban Land (2020)

Port-city integration in Sevilla

 Port city interface 

The port of Sevilla (Spain) (PDF) has taken a new step forward in the development of the new port-city district, by selecting the urban designers that will develop the new area. The project will include the historic industrial warehouses, and integrate urban, productive and port activities, such as cruises and marinas.

Port of Sevilla (PDF)