Margaret Hunt Hill Bridge
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It’s been touted as a gateway to West Dallas, and now it’s open. The Margaret Hunt Hill Bridge, the first of the “signature bridges” by famed Spanish architect Santiago Calatrava, is a reality.
The Margaret Hunt Hill Bridge will finally open to traffic Thursday in Dallas, gradually, after rush hour dies down.
On the eve of the opening of the Margaret Hunt Hill Bridge it approved a nearly $5 million dollar investment for this booming area.
Next week the Margaret Hunt Hill Bridge is set to open to vehicle traffic, but recent rains could force another delay.
Aztec dancers performed a ceremonial dance to begin the final dedication event and formal ribbon cutting of the Margaret Hunt Bridge Sunday.
Thousands flocked to the opening celebration Saturday of West Dallas’s new link with downtown, the Margaret Hunt Hill Bridge.
The bridge is an economic and symbolic link to downtown. As workers rushed to prepare for tonight’s private dinner and concert, city manager Mary Suhm tells us work on a second signature bridge is underway.
For the first time since Superbowl week last February, bright lights glowed on the new Margaret Hunt Hill Bridge in downtown Dallas.
Critics argue that the impressive Margaret Hunt Hill Bridge is a bridge to nowhere. But others see it as the future for two neighborhoods on the verge of a comeback.
The City of Dallas has issued a challenge to local artists and architects to redesign a power plant located next to the Margaret Hunt Hill Bridge.
On Wednesday, the City Council approved giving Spanish architect Santiago Calatrava $10.7 million to redesign portions of his second “signature” bridge crossing the Trinity River into downtown to cut costs on the final project.