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Revealing a new pyramid in Paris

The design Herzog & de Meuron will be the first skyscraper in Paris for thirty years

The 50-storey building has already been dubbed the “Delanoë tower” after Paris’ Socialist mayor, Bertrand Delanoë, who has battled to bring towers to the low-rise city.

Conceived by the Swiss agency Herzog & de Meuron – who designed the Tate Modern and the “Bird’s Nest” stadium for the Beijing Olympics – the edifice is described as “a sort of Kheops’ pyramid squashed and morphed by computer tools, with a very narrow-width base and very stretched out lengthwise.”

The privately-financed building is expected to contain offices looking outward and a luxury hotel looking towards the city centre. There are also plans for luxury boutiques, a panoramic restaurant, a swimming pool, hanging gardens and a Babel-like “museum of languages of the world”.

Scheduled for completion by 2012, it will overlook Paris from its southwestern extremity at the porte de Versailles, already home to a vast exhibition centre. It is the first of six gratte-ciels (high-rise) projects to be launched by Mr Delanoë. These are all in “exceptional” designated zones on the outer limits of the city, with some to include subsidised housing to ease the capital’s housing crisis.

In July, the mayor won backing from Paris’ city council to make exceptions to a 30-year-old ban on high-rise buildings, currently limited to 37 metres.

The height restriction was introduced in 1977 after Parisians feared a repeat of the ugly 210-metre Montparnasse tower south of the River Seine.

The running joke in France, where Belgians are often mocked, is: “What do you call a Belgian who blows up the Tour Montparnasse? A national hero.”

Parisians also shudder to remember feted architect Le Corbusier’s notorious Plan Voisin for Paris in 1925, which would have seen much of the right bank of the Seine flattened and replaced with a series of high-rise tower blocks.

While many architects have expressed enthusiasm for the relaxing of building restrictions, two thirds of Parisians oppose taller buildings in the capital, arguing that it will destroy the 19th century skyline, which largely remains intact.

The French Green Party voted against skyscrapers on grounds of energy efficiency.

“Tower blocks are the town planning equivalent of the SUV: flashy machines that devour energy,” one Green Party councillor said in July.

But the mayor insists they will be environmentally friendly.

His deputy, Anne Hidalgo, told, the website that leaked the plans, that the pyramid was not a final draft but a “proposal” that would be “reworked” to improve its ecological credentials.

While the pyramid is breaking new ground in Paris, a string of far higher towers are already scheduled to spring up in the La Defense business district just outside the capital. There are currently 12 projects under way, including the Tour Generali, Le Phare (the lighthouse) and the Tour Signal – all over 300 metres high.

However, these could be under threat due to fallout from the global financial crisis.

The real estate arm of American investment bank Lehman Brothers, which just went bankrupt, owns Coeur Defense – Europe’s largest office complex at the heart of La Defense. According to Le Monde, it will be obliged to sell the property at a loss, likely triggering a real estate and rental slump that could postpone several tower projects and even threaten their viability.

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