Esch-sur-Alzette spans further).
Bridge of Aspiration, which introduced the basic idea of a disguised box girder supporting a series of continuously varying frames. It's only when you go inside the bridge that it really starts to make any sense, as it's immediately clear that the outlandish geometry is there simply to obfuscate the possibility of a simple linear crossing, where you can see from one end to the other where you are going, and consequently focus on your destination more than on the journey.
As a piece of structural engineering, I hate it - if the relationship between engineer and architect was truly collaborative, that's nowhere made visible. As a way to walk between a multi-storey car park and a department store, it's an interesting and unusual experience.
Cleveland Bridge signs deal for 210 bridges
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