Tokyo Garden Terrace
Tokyo Garden Terrace, June, 2015
|Location||1-2 Kioichō, Chiyoda, Tokyo, Japan|
|Groundbreaking||January 31, 2013|
|Constructed||2013 – 2016|
|Estimated completion||July 2016|
|Opening||July 27, 2016|
|Architect||Kohn Pederson Fox|
|Developer||Seibu Properties Co. Ltd.|
|Owner||Seibu Properties Co., Ltd|
Tokyo Garden Terrace (東京ガーデンテラス Tōkyō Gaaden Terasu) is a 227,200-square-meter mixed-use development in Chiyoda, Tokyo, Japan. Completed in 2016, it includes office, residential, commercial, hotel, and leisure space.
The primary developer is Seibu Properties working in concert with several partners. The project master design was created by architectural firm Kohn Pederson Fox; Nikken Sekkei is the local architect of record.
The former Grand Prince Hotel Akasaka on the site was demolished in 2013. The original hotel structure designed by Kenzo Tange, was scheduled for closure at the end of March 2011, due to outdated building facilities and modifications in Tokyo building codes. In the wake of the 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami the hotel remained open and served as a temporary housing facility for evacuees from coastal regions of Fukushima Prefecture.
Office and hotel tower
Tokyo Garden Terrace main tower provides 110,000 meters of office space and 28,700 meters of hotel accommodation in a 180m, 36-floor high-rise building. The Prince Gallery Kioichō, the hotel component, opened in July 2016. The hotel is located on floors 30 to 36 of the main tower and operated by Seibu Holdings in partnership with Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide as a part of Starwood's Luxury Collection of hotel properties.
A separate residential tower provides 22,700 meters of accommodation in a 90m, 21-floor high-rise tower.
The Kitashirakawa Palace has been refurbished as a banquet facility, known as Akasaka Prince Classic House. The historic structure was built in the 1930s as the residence of Yi Un, the last crown prince of Korea.
- "Tokyo Garden Terrace". Seibu Properties. Seibu Group. Retrieved 2 June 2015.
- "Seibu Holdings plans its most expensive hotel in Tokyo". The Asashi Shimbun. 14 January 2015. Retrieved 2 June 2015.
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