be demolished as part of proposals to build a supermarket on the site.
NO! It's time our heritage was protected by those who claim to represent us. There's already plenty of massive supermarkets all over the city, Nike Lebron 10
Some Nike Lebron Elite 13 of our buildings are older than a lot of the countries in the world, yet we would have them flattened and cite 'progress' as the reason?!!
we don't need another. Their increasing power over the consumer needs to be curtailed. They ruined town centres by building huge out of town precincts to draw the trade and, now they've succeeded in destroying the centres, they want to raze the ground and take over with their characterless tin sheds in the stead of historic buildings. Enough is enough!
Hospital bosses have also applied to create housing, a caf restaurant or pub and offices on the land, between London Road and Osmaston Road.
But councillors have said Derby's hospitals trust must first demonstrate that it would be "unrealistic" to retain Devonshire House as it redevelops the land.
"The council accepts that a supermarket is a necessary part of a viable, and therefore deliverable, mixed use scheme on the appeal site.
But the hearing heard how the planning committee met after the appeal had been lodged and it had resolved that, had councillors been able to, they would have refused the application.
Devonshire House is on the local list of buildings of significant architectural merit, the listing of any such buildings will be worthless when the precedent has been set by this decision.
The trust then lodged its Nike Kyrie 1 White/Grey/Red
Councillors heavily criticised the plans by the Derby Hospitals NHS Trust and said they would be "blamed for a generation" if the proposals were allowed to go ahead in their current form raising concerns locally important buildings would be lost.
It is such a shame that this area of the city is being defaced year on year by hideous, cheap buildings at the cost of historic and aesthetically pleasing buildings. Look at the state of the whole of that end of Osmaston Road; the former doctors' houses all turned into flats and bedsits for society's dregs and allowed to fall into disrepair by unscrupulous landlords just out to fleece the state.
Mr Richards said: "The council's case is that the demolition of Devonshire House will cause a loss of local identity and character and have a detrimental impact on the townscape of the area."
Derby City Council has said it has "no objection" to the demolition of a pre First World War building on the site of the former Derbyshire Royal Infirmary if no alternative could be found.
Hospital bosses called the planning inquiry last year after the city council's planning committee failed to make a decision on the proposals for the site.
He said that, after councillors deferred the decision, the trust decided to lodge the appeal rather than "engage with the members".
Mr Ware will then make a recommendation to the Secretary of State for Communities and Local Government over how the plans should proceed.
"The issue for the council is whether the appellant has demonstrated that there is no other location on the appeal site for the supermarket that will deliver the mixed use regeneration scheme which the council supports in principle."
Officers at the council had recommended the plans be approved, subject to an agreement on the level of financial contributions to improve the area.
But, instead, the committee put off making a decision and asked the trust to reconsider the plans without the supermarket.
The hearing, which is expected to last three days, continues today.
But Simon Chadwick, managing director of the trust's agent, Signet Planning who appeared as a witness at the hearing said the appeal had been made "reluctantly".
But Robert Griffiths, for the trust, said: "The Devonshire House site has been identified as the optimum site for the retail component. To suggest that it be moved to a less favourable location in order to preserve Devonshire House is a totally unrealistic argument."
First World War building on the site of the former Derbyshire Royal Infirmary if no alternative could be found
"To elevate its status to a level which prevents highly beneficial development is very bad planning. It is a wholly disproportionate reaction by councillors both against the advice of their officers and logic."
appeal against that postponement. Both sides will now have to justify their thinking at the inquiry and before the planning inspector Phillip Ware.
Built around the turn of the 20th century to accommodate nurses, Devonshire House would have to Nike Lebron 13 Lifestyle White
He said this decision was based on the comments made by the councillors at the planning meeting and interviews made to the press afterwards. Mr Chadwick said: "The view we reached once we heard the discussions was that there was no prospect of getting members to change their minds."
He said: "This cannot be a good reason for stopping the development. Devonshire House's intrinsic architectural value has been seriously compromised over the years. It is a recently locally listed building of average quality and significance.
But, at the opening of the hearing at Derby Conference Centre yesterday Mr Griffiths said he questioned the value of Devonshire House.
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