Issue : 14 September 2006
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When Tate Modern opened its doors Jonathan Glancey described the contrasting fortunes of the power stations at Bankside and Battersea as emblematic of British politics. The former's triumphant resuscitation was the ultimate symbol of New Labour's cultural enlightenment, while the latter's steady decay was symptomatic of the philistine sterility of the Thatcher years.
Adam Clark, whose drawing for an environmental centre features in the Sketchbook on page 66, is a director of Bradford-based practice Halliday Clark
THURSDAY 7 SEPTEMBERSubscription
Developer Urban Splash celebrates best-ever trading figures
FRIDAY 8 SEPTEMBERSubscription
Stanton Williams' designs for a rejuvenated Tottenham Court Road are released (above)
TUESDAY 12 SEPTEMBERSubscription
Strife-hit Supreme Court scheme wins planning green light
MONDAY 11 SEPTEMBERSubscription
RIBA in talks to bring huge Louis Kahn show to Britain
WEDNESDAY 13 SEPTEMBERSubscription
3XN blasts Unesco over Liverpool Museum threats
CRISIS AT ARCHITECTURE ACADEMYSubscription
The future of the UK's first and only city academy to specialise in the built environment and architecture has been cast into doubt after its main sponsor withdrew its funding.
PRACTICE AIMS FOR THE PEAKSubscription
NEWS IN PICTURES
CABE FALLS SHORT OF TARGETSSubscription
CABE has failed to hit more than a third of the performance targets it was set by the government for the last 12 months.