Can confirm they exist in Lisbon as well.
I would swear all the buildings in Roosh's OP are near me in Denver, but we don't have palm trees, so I guess not.Roosh said:I thought it was only an east coast thing, but I saw these buildings everywhere. It's the standard design for all new buildings.
I sure hope there are 420 and 69 among them...debeguiled said:Let's test this theory. If you see one of these in your town, post it in this thread.
Do these count?
Both are student housing and have funny names that sound like smartphone models, like "The K90" or "The 666"
RoastBeefCurtains4Me said:I used to live in capitol hill and LoDo for years and their was one hugely offensive soviet bloc with red brick looking building at 8th ave /Broadway that I wished would crumble!Roosh said:Central Denver has a large number of older apartment buildings and houses, 100 years old or more. My place was built in the 1890's.
I only recently got my current place, and before I did, I thought a lot of these contemporary condo and townhouse developments looked pretty nice. Now they look soulless to me. I'm a dedicated fan of older architecture now.
I've lived in one for a couple of years-- not going to post the exact one for for privacy reasons but the design looks much like others in this thread. It was a late-stage gentrifying residential neighborhood of a major city with good access to mass transit. Not downtown or a high-end neighborhood but not ghetto either.H1N1 said:Honestly I think they are beautiful, and I bet they are great to live in - loads of natural light, well insulated, comfortable, and probably extremely affordable. I like them. The fact that they are popping up everywhere is also great. We have such a deficit of affordable housing in the UK, it's a real problem. I'd love to see these popping up everywhere in the UK, both because I personally think their functionality is itself attractive, and because it would be a great sign of a country full of confidence and invested in its future.