Building grade

Building grade

The ground elevation; established by a regulating authority, that determines the height of a building in a specific area.

building grade

The ground elevation, which is established by the appropriate authority, regulating the height of a building.
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This modern building completed in 1967 is now a historic listed building Grade 2* and is a masterpiece by the late Gordon Ryder and Peter Yates, both Newcastle architects," he said.
With two private developers, in ourselves and JR Smart, the question is do we need the Welsh Government also building grade A office space too?
English Heritage has given the building Grade II listing, and it is seemingly a busy hotel.
Perhaps 2011 will be the tipping point where the industry realises it is not all about building Grade A new, but creating very acceptable, desirable and cheaper options from existing available stock.
Redcar and Cleveland Council's plans to provide a swimming pool, leisure and civic facilities had a question mark hanging over them when a bid was made to make the building Grade II listed.
Speaking at yesterday's planning meeting, Bernard Byrne, of Castlewood, said it was the company's intention to keep the stunning interiors that gained the neo-classical building Grade II listed status, but objectors said some changes would irrevocably damage its original features.
The columns didn't only trim costs, but also would allow the Port Authority to begin building grade level portions of the memorial sooner in order to meet the anniversary of 9/11.
While St John's has large grounds, they are precious, and the site for the extension was constricted, between the President's garden and the existing SCR building (parts are seventeenth century, and the whole is listed as a historic building Grade 1).
Speaking at a planning meeting yesterday, Bernard Byrne, of Castlewood, said it was the company's intention to keep the stunning interiors that gained the neo-classical building Grade II listed status but objectors said some changes would irrevocably damage its original features.
The building has 5ft thick walls and has historic building Grade II-Listed status.
Deborah Porter, of English Heritage, is keen to point out that such features as the figurines are not why it granted the building Grade II listed status.
He wrote to the Department of Culture, which granted the building Grade II Listed status shortly before it closed.
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