A few nice social platform images I found:
Central Rail Corridor Area Action Plan and other work in progress
It’s fast forward for Lincoln at the City Council Planning Department.
We really listen to what the public has to say about local development.
They know we know best.
Presumably that’s why they don’t say much.
Or is it that they’ve learned from long experience that even if they did, we’d always go ahead and do what we want anyway?!
Here we see how the Local Development Framework [list of old factories and yards] has worked hand in glove with detailed transport modelling [with acknowledgments to Messrs Hornby and Matchbox], with sustainability appraisal work [loft insulation] as a key factor in the Planning Department’s Core Strategy [latest issue of Nuts concealed inside the Journal of Municipal Engineering] not forgetting our vision of Lincoln’s unique heritage [tourists can now admire the Cathedral from a specially constructed viewing platform on Tritton Road traffic island] and biodiversity [areas of long grass we don’t have the money to ruin yet, and pigeons] to create a vibrant urban regeneration [ugly smelly noisy retail mess].
We particularly pride ourselves on our rabbit hutch student buildings, and if there was some kind of architectural medal for the most students per square metre we would award it to ourselves.
Like most goldrush towns we have concentrated on quantity rather than quality.
We won’t even baulk at chucking the Old Labour voters out of their amusing Railway Sports and Social Club (Sky TV available) which contrasts with the surrounding new developments like a Filipino shanty shack in the middle of London’s Kings Road.
In our drive to construct the slums of the future we had to leave the railway line running through the middle of the University.
This ensures plenty of vibrancy every twelve minutes or so.
Our new museum puts to educational use space once used only by city centre workers to park their cars.
The museum will help to make people more aware of the value of rare artifacts. Generally speaking the rarer things are, the more they are worth. Until now we had nowhere to put most of our stuff.
As an example, consider where people are supposed to park when they come to this museum.
Nobody knows. Parking is not a cultural issue, whereas greedy, short-sighted idiocy is part of Lincoln’s unique cultural heritage.
But parking spaces are becoming rare. So we can charge a lot more for them.