Civic Design Review Committee - September 20, 2021 - Minutes
SAN FRANCISCO ARTS COMMISSION
MEETING OF THE CIVIC DESIGN REVIEW COMMITTEE
Monday, September 20, 2021
Remote Meeting via video and teleconferencing
Commissioner Stryker called the meeting to order at 2:04 p.m.
- Roll Call
Kimberlee Stryker, Chair
Joanne Lee, Deputy Director of Programs
Alyssa Ventre, Commission Secretary
Chair Stryker tabled agenda items 7 and 8.
- General Public Comment
John Goldsmith: The caller stated that they are a 30-year San Francisco and 20-year Castro District resident. They asked the commissioners to consider Phase 1 design of the Harvey Milk Plaza Project as a historic resource and environmental asset. They also called to “Renovate don’t desecrate. Polish don’t demolish. Honor our elders.”
- Buchanan Street Mall: Turk-Golden Gate Renovation Project – Conceptual & Single Phase Review
Lauren Dietrich Chavez, Project Manager, SF Rec & Park
Brett Desmarais, Project Designer, SF Public Works
The project team described the larger project location to be in the Fillmore District of the Western Addition and specifically the Buchanan Street Mall—the five blocks of Buchanan Street between Eddy and Grove Streets. The project team presented the conceptual plan for the entire five-block renovation. They stated that the site received minor renovation in the mid-1990s but that the site is in desperate need of an upgrade with asphalt throughout, lawns that are too small for recreation, outdated play structures, and insufficient lighting for public safety. The team stated that the community outreach and engagement on this project was quite extensive and that after five years of community process they were able to publish a vision statement in 2017 and a refined conceptual design in 2019. They stated project goals, which include providing safety through lighting, connecting the five-block span of the mall, telling the story of the neighborhood, encouraging social interaction and multi generation recreation, and providing skills training. They shared the key features of the five-block park to include a memory walk linking all five blocks, gardens, lighting, a micro enterprise kiosk, and gateways for each block. They also shared that each block will have a different theme based on use--active recreation, all ages play, basketball and barbeque, arts and entertainment, and garden and gather.
With regards to the single block spanning Turk to Golden Gate, the project team stated that their goal was to create a safe place to play, exercise, and connect. Considering the aged conditions of the current site, they team proposed a full renovation with a unified multigenerational play and fitness area with furnishing selected by the community, plaza with stage, community garden, aromatherapy plantings, open space with good sight lines while offsetting internal circulation away from residences that line the sides of the site. As for site materials, the team stated that the furnishings would be primality wood and metal with honeycomb shapes; surface materials would include synthetic turf, decking, pervious concrete, and aggregated concrete; and the site lighting would include pedestrian pole lighting, catenary lighting, and ambient seat lighting. They presented the site tree plan to include canopy trees for shade, screening trees for edges, and ornamental trees to provide seasonal interest. They stated that the Net Leaf Oak tree while being planted for shade is also known to scrub particulate matter from the air. Finally the team presented their planting palette for the site to include a rain garden, aromatherapy garden, and native habitat and that all plants were selected for climate suitability and low water use.
Commissioners complimented the project team on a thoughtful design that was handsomely executed. They asked for more specifics on the Memory Walk and the Kiosk. The team responded by saying that they are working with the Trust for Public Land on putting together an RFP for a designer for the Memory Walk and that the Kiosk is a temporary mobile unit that will convey stories from the community and neighborhood. Commissioners expressed to the project team that since the Turk to Golden Gate renovation is the first of five blocks to be renovated, it will set the tone for the rest of the project and that it is important that the Memory Walk and Kiosk be fully conceived.
Erik Zepeda-Flores: The caller stated that they area a community organizer with the Trust for Public Land calling in support of the Buchanan Street Mall design. They have been engaged with the project for over seven years and feels the renovated park project that will reflect the community’s vison on providing a front porch space to accommodate the many public housing residents that live directly adjacent to the site. He stated that the process and the design presented expresses the interests of the community and that the community deserved to see this project come to life.
Commissioner Askew, seconded by Commissioner Schnair moved to approve a Single Phase Review of the Buchanan Street Mall: Turk-Golden Gate Renovation Project with the contingency that the project team will come back for the approval of the Kiosk and the Memory Walk components of the project within a three-month period.
The motion unanimously carried by the following vote:
Ayes: Stryker, Askew, Lu, Schnair, Woolford
- 900 Innes & India Basin Shoreline Park Project – Phase 3
Charlene Angsuco, Project Manager , SF Rec & Park
Shannon Nichol, Designer and Landscape Architect, Guthrie Gustafson & Nichol
Lauren Takeda, Jensen Architects, Project Architect
The project team presented the location of the project to be in Bayview Hunters Point at India Basin. The team presented design updates based on commissioner feedback from previous meetings. In response to traffic calming at Innes St, the project team has introduce bulb outs and have narrowed the road to one lane with added crossings at the site. The team stated that the stone steps of the cottage will be solid cubic stone with straight edges with non-slip plates added to provide traction. In response to previous comments regarding the safety and accessibility of the floating dock, the team informed the commissioners that the narrowest gangway is 6ft and the floating dock is 12ft wide and that these are standard gangway dimensions. The team further explained that the Bay City Ferry had been simplified to protect and highlight existing ferry parts per archaeological and geotechnical constraints. In addition, they stated that the playground had been refined based on community feedback regarding the selection of equipment and play features and with a focus on natural materials. They stated that there have been some historic preservation refinements made to the glazing, the chimney flue, and the openings of the Shipwrights Cottage and that they have expanded the kitchen at the food pavilion so that it can be full service. The team highlighted changes to the Shop building, which included added perforated metal over the storefront glazing and omitted glazing from the side doors for security. Finally, the team stated that they shifted the maintenance building slightly and at that they slimmed down the roof structure and removed the shutters for simplified security and maintenance at the boathouse.
Commissioners commended the team on a stellar project and expressed appreciation to the team for addressing previous concerns in this final phase of review.
Erik Zepeda-Flores: The caller introduced himself as a community organizer with Trust for Public Land and was in support of India Basin Project. He stated that the Trust for Public Land has been engaged in the project for over five years working with numerous partners and the community to design the park. He stated that the design presented reflects the values, culture, and identity of the Bayview Hunters Point community; celebrates and respects the local history and meets the programming requested by the community; and brings multiple benefits to the community beyond recreation as outlined through the equitable development plan initiatives. He expressed that this is a very exciting project and that the design represents the varied interests of community.
Commissioner Schnair, seconded by Commissioner Askew moved to approve Phase 3 of the 900 Innes & India Basin Shoreline Park Project as presented.
The motion unanimously carried by the following vote:
Ayes: Stryker, Askew, Lu, Schnair, Woolford
- OCII Transbay Block 3 Park & Alley Project – Conceptual and Phase 1
Lizzy Hirsch, Project Designer, SF Public Works
Kathleen O'Day, Project Manager, SF Public Works
Eoanna Goodwin, Architect, SF Public Works
Brett Desmarais, Landscape Architect, SF Public Works
The project team confirmed the project location to be in downtown San Francisco on the former Transbay Temporary Bus Terminal and within zone one of the Transbay Redevelopment Area. The team explained that OCII has jurisdiction over Transbay Redevelopment Area and that while the Transbay Redevelopment Plan governs land uses for the project area, it stipulates that Block 3 will become a public open space. They confirmed that most other Transbay redevelopment blocks have been built out with high-density housing, office, space, and retail. The team stated that they looked at amenities within a 10 minute walking radius around the project location and discovered that there is a lot of childcare services but no playgrounds. They discussed their extensive community engagement process and determined that the key framework would be to serve community, build a sustainable park, and highlight site history. They stated that the site is only an acre in size, a small space for all the elements they wish to include. The park will be divided into differently scaled spaces for different aspects of the community needs and with a particular focus on providing a respite from the urban context. The team explained that the site is framed by significant midrise and high-rise housing structures and they have heavily landscaped the edges of the park to help transition from the urban space of the street to the park itself. They explained that the heart of park is the habitat meadow and that the project elements include a flexible plaza, gathering spaces, seating, and play area. The team also presented the stewardship building which will serve multiple functions including a public restroom, community storage area, and maintenance storage area. The building materials consist of perforated panels, pivot doors, weathered steel, and vertical LED strips for evening illumination. The team explained that the building was informed by the organic shapes within the design and was designed to appear as sculptural object.
Commissioners commended the team on the overall design and logic of the park and commented that it was thoughtful and sophisticated. Commissioners expressed major concern around the stewardship building and asked that the team revisit and start over. They reminded the team that they are to listen to the community’s feedback but should ultimately take the lead on the design. With so many tall buildings surrounding the site, the commissioners asked about shadow studies and the impact that might have on the park. They also asked about how the neighborhood daycare groups would use the park to which the team responded that the play area will serve both toddlers and school-aged children. Commissioners commented that if the park is truly to be a habitat than it would need to have water and inquired as to whether or not there would be a water aspect.
Anonymous: The caller stated that they are a certified master gardener interested in biodiversity and that the project is a beautiful design, multipurpose, multi-functional, low water usage, and that it’ll be a point of interest as a nature park.
Commissioner Woolford, seconded by Commissioner Schnair moved to approve Phase 1 of the OCII Transbay Block 3 Park & Alley Project with the contingency that the project team will schedule an Informal Work Session to discuss the site architecture.
The motion unanimously carried by the following vote:
Ayes: Stryker, Askew, Lu, Schnair, Woolford
- Harvey Milk Plaza Project - Modified Phase 1 and Phase 2
Daniel Cunningham, Project Designer, SWA Group
Brian Springfield, Project Manager, Friends of Harvey Milk Plaza
The project team identified the location of the project to be in the Castro neighborhood at the southwest corner of Market and Castro Streets. They confirmed that the fundamentals of the Phase1 design are intact--the stairs will move back away from the intersection, the elevator will remain, the landscaped area will be raised up to grade in order to be accessible by the community. The team explained that they have done significant community outreach with the local community including community organizations. They explained that through these conversations, they heard very clearly that they community was looking for a memorial that represents Harvey Milk and the movement, something that is more narrative and not sculptural. The team stated that the memorial is built on the concepts of hope and action—action at the bustling corner of Market and Castro and hope at the more quiet part of the site. Central to the action part of the memorial is a large spiraling pedestal for the community to stand on and to gather on. Using Milk’s voice as inspiration, the team explained that they will use action-focused quotes near the pedestal at the corner of Market and Castro and hope-focused quotes near the grove of trees. The team explained that although the grading of the site will be complex, there will be an accessible route throughout the entire site with multiple accessible ramps and stairs that connect the upper and lower levels. They described the site materials to include red granite paving throughout the site and light gray granite for pedestal and seat walls and that the plantings will be low water use. In an effort to not obstruct views of the Bank of America building and to also provide the required covering over the stairwell, the team designed a rose-colored, transparent canopy over the stairs. They team noted that they had been asked by SFMTA to try to tie the larger intersection into the site and explained that they are doing this by wrapping 13 utility poles from all corners of the intersection in reflective film and painting the lower poles pink to tie back to the canopy at site. The team explained that at center of site will be a skylight providing light into the station below. The team also described that surrounding the elevator shaft, will be multiple porous dynamic digital panels highlighting statements from Milk and also the current moment. The team described the western end of site as containing the Hope tree grove part of the memorial. They noted that this end of the site is very windy and that they have selected trees that be able to withstand those conditions. They explained that this area will be raised and fully accessible by the public. The team went on to explain that the concourse level will have the same paving as above and that the area below the skylight will function as a gallery with visual and sounds elements. Finally, they team highlighted the site lighting to include recessed wall toe lighting at in paving and seat walls, overhead ring light fixtures on utility poles, in ground lighting to reference the candlelight vigil.
Commissioners commented that the transformation of the design from Phase 1 to Phase 2 was remarkable and astounding and that it was a comprehensive and thoughtful design, a place where people will come and visit to experience the phenomena of Harvey Milk. The team was congratulated on successfully managing the many issues that were present at previous reviews and commented that the memorial and the function of the site worked really well together. They also expressed appreciation for how the topography and ADA accessibility at the site had been beautifully addressed. Commissioners asked the team to revisit the typography being used throughout the site to be more consistent and to consider how to integrate messages visually. Commissioner Lu offered to meet with them in an Informal Work Session to discuss. Commissioners also asked about the elevator beacon and whether or not there were too many visual elements at play and warned that they steer away from it being too cacophonous and losing focus or intent. Lastly, commissioners asked the team to consider how to deal with skateboards and maintenance at the site.
Commissioners asked SFAC staff to address how art will be addressed at the site. Director Susan Pontious commented that the art enrichment allocation is not clear at the moment and that any opportunity for an artist to participate appears to have been designed out. She also stated that public art staff looked at possible locations for art on the other side of Market street near the other entrance to the same MUNI station but for various reasons the site was not ideal. She also expressed concerns around the programming aspect of the gallery at the concourse level and the elevator as presented. Specifically she asked who will be running that program and stated that this will be an ongoing program expense. In response to Director Pontious’ report, commissioners highlighted successful collaborations between design teams and artists and strongly encouraged the project team to reconsider the elevator as a site for public art.
Howard Grant submitted a 3-minute video.
Program Manager Maysoun Wazwaz and Deputy Director Joanne Lee read the following emails/letters submitted by members of the public:
Crispin Hollings: I am writing in support of the proposed redesign of Harvey Milk Plaza. I am writing as a Castro neighborhood resident, living on the same block as Harvey Milk Plaza. Although I had significant initial concerns regarding the initial redesign, I believe the project stewards have taken community input, including my own concerns, to heart in their development of the current redesign. I believe the current redesign is both visually pleasing and functional in ways that will make that will make it an asset to the neighborhood.
Ralph Hibbs (edited to 150 words): I support the Memorial at Harvey Milk Plaza design being proposed by Friends of Harvey Milk Plaza. I am a resident of Castro Commons adjacent to Harvey Milk Plaza. FHMP has done an amazing job of community outreach and engagement to build support for this project. Their outreach has included neighbors who will be physically impacted by the memorial on a daily basis, broader community groups who have direct connections to the legacy of Harvey Milk, and public space design experts who have provided input on how to improve the memorial design to be timeless and withstand the challenges of daily wear and use. The design addresses the accessibility challenges of the existing plaza. It also addresses the pedestrian flow challenges of a space used by commuters, while creating a safer public space. The plaza design is an improved memorial to Harvey Milk’s legacy. Please approve the proposed design.
Senator Scott Weiner (edited to 150 words): I am writing this letter to express strong support for the Memorial at Harvey Milk Plaza. The project has come a long way since 2018, and has gained a significant amount of community support and input. The design before you achieves a lot when it comes to increasing accessibility to the MUNI Station and flattening site lines to improve public safety issues. The memorial is designed to remain engaged with the community–built with the flexibility to acknowledge all groups working toward social justice. When completed, the Castro and San Francisco will have a memorial to Harvey Milk that is commensurate with Harvey’s importance to the larger LGBTQ movement. It is for these reasons I have secured early funding for this important project–first $1 million, and now, in this year’s state budget, $1.5 million. This funding will allow the project to achieve “shovel ready” status by summer 2022.
Stuart Dick (edited to 150 words: I write in support of the Memorial at Harvey Milk. In addition to being a resident of the Castro, I am also a member of the Castro CBD District Streetscape Committee. There are many reasons I support the redesigned memorial: the updated facilities to include ADA access, the redesign of the central staircase, and replacing the sloped walkways parallel to Market with flat surfaces. I LOVE the new 'Soap Box' space that truly brings to mind the intimacy of the origins of the Queer Liberation movement. The connection of 'Hope' and 'Action' is a universal message that can inspire any visitor, from anywhere on the planet! I believe the design will improve the safety of the space and surrounding streets via improved lighting and sight lines with fewer opportunities for criminal behavior. I'm looking forward to using the vibrant and renewed memorial to our homegrown universal and timeless hero.
Paul V. Turner (edited to 150 words: As an architectural historian and resident of the Castro neighborhood since 1973, I think all of the proposals for redesign have been seriously flawed, and none of them justify destroying the existing configuration of the plaza and subway entrance. Since it opened in 1980, I've enjoyed using this subway entrance daily with it‘s graceful curves and warm brick surfaces. Improvements to the area can no doubt be made, such as the addition of an elevator on this side of Market Street, but to demolish and replace the existing plaza would be a waste of money and a great inconvenience during construction. The current proposal is inferior, architecturally, to the existing design--the glass awning over the stairway is awkwardly designed, and the large raised "pedestal" at the corner is in the path of pedestrians. We should keep and make improvements to the configuration that has functioned for over forty years.
Susan Brandt of Brandt-Hawley Law Group (edited to 150 words): On behalf of my client, Advocates for Harvey Milk Plaza, I write to object to the Committee’s consideration today of the Modified Phase 1 and 2 of the Harvey Milk Plaza Project. No action on the project, including your recommendation made to other city departments that have final approval authority, can be considered until an EIR process is complete. My practice is focused on the public-interest application of CEQA to historic and natural resources statewide. Harvey Milk Plaza is a uniquely important historic resource that the city acknowledges as eligible for listing in the California Register of Historic Resources. City staff concedes that the Plaza project would result in significant environmental impacts to important historic resources and their environs. Because the project would have significant environmental impacts, it cannot be approved before a prescribed CEQA project explores feasible alternatives. Please take no action until your expertise is informed by an EIR.
Alex Lemberg of the Eureka Valley Neighborhood Association (EVNA) (edited to 150 words: The EVNA is the oldest continuously operating neighborhood association in San Francisco established in 1881. As the City begins to reopen and rebuild from the COVID-19 pandemic, we are excited to see big new projects in our neighborhood and elsewhere. On September 14, 2021, the EVNA Board voted unanimously to support the present iteration of the community-driven redesign of Harvey Milk Plaza, being presented by the Friends of Harvey Milk Plaza (FHMP). The Castro has been struggling to attract tourists and has a large space at the center of the neighborhood (Harvey Milk Plaza) that has long been unusable and inaccessible. The EVNA believes that this design meaningfully addresses the space’s current shortcomings and notes that FHMP has incorporated a massive amount of community feedback since last presented at CDR. We urge you to support and approve this excellent design as presented by FHMP.
Masood Samereie of Castro Merchants (edited to 150 words): Castro Merchants is writing in support of the proposed redesign of Harvey Milk Plaza as presented by the Friends of Harvey Milk Plaza. The current state of Harvey Milk Plaza is an increasingly worsening stain on both the legacy of Harvey Milk and the Castro itself. With flooding upon every rainfall, the inaccessible and unsightly garden, the moisture and time discoloration, and ersatz brutalist cum brick design, it captures nothing of the hope that Harvey Milk inspires in so many. The first and last thing visitors to the Castro see, it does not set a desirable tone. Whether evaluating the FHMP attached design for funding, licenses or permits, or permission to proceed, please be advised that Merchants of Upper Market and Castro, Inc., D.B.A. Castro Merchants, the merchants association of record whose footprint Harvey Milk Plaza falls within, officially encourages those evaluating to do so favorably, as we have.
Ryan Owens (edited to 150 words): I have organized my comments in the following four areas of concern: maintenance, inconvenience, alternatives, and historic preservation. The renderings for the proposed new design highlight a number of materials that are not durable and present maintenance challenges for the community—the LED screens, the glass canopy, and lighting. The proposed changes to this Muni stop will only encourage the kind of disruptive activity (protest or other commotion) that commuters and residents dread. Why not explore other sites to situate a memorial park to Harvey Milk. It seems odd that, in trying to memorialize Harvey Milk, we would destroy something that was built in his lifetime. People come from all over the world to see the Castro District and get a sense for Harvey Milk's world. It would be tragic to lose more of the historic context that helps people imagine what life was like here in the late 1970s.
John Goldsmith (edited to 150 words): I have attended nearly every public event around this topic and am coming with a Renovate, Don't Desecrate perspective. I have personally collected over 1800 signatures in support of preserving and improving the entire block with a light touch and refresh. A refresh is much more doable and less controversial for the community. Please respect the Historic Resource Evaluation. FHMP never explored what could be done without demolishing & replacing Harvey Milk Plaza and its greenbelt. Three independent polls in 2018 indicated that over 50% of respondents preferred improvement to demo. Our LGBTQ culture is at stake, the planet is suffering, and code red seems to mean nothing here. SF is a biodiversity hotspot, and sending tons of concrete and steel to landfill flies in the face of the City's endorsement of climate change mitigation. What would Harvey do? Please consider a light touch, refresh at Castro Station.
Tina Aguirre from the Castro LGBTQ Cultural District Advisory Board (edited to 150 words): It is my pleasure to share this letter of support for the redesign of Harvey Milk Plaza. Thank you FHMP for presenting iterations of the design in progress over the last few months. Your work to seek and integrate feedback was very helpful in this process. SWA was open to feedback and incorporated many of our recommendations. I am glad that we agreed that Harvey Milk’s legacy is that of coalition building among people of color, gay liberation groups, and radical feminists. I am glad that this redesign elevates the representation and priorities of LGBTQ people of color, transgender individuals, and queer women. We look forward to playing a role in the curation of images in the new plaza and the use of the space to enhance racial, gender, and queer equity in the Castro. This is important for LGBTQ people who live in, work in, and visit the Castro.
Jenn Meyer (edited to 150 words): I am writing to express my full support for the Friends of Harvey Milk Plaza’s proposed renovation and redesign of Harvey Milk Plaza at the entrance to Castro MUNI Station. I am a business owner with a store located at the intersection of 17th/Market, across the street from the plaza. Like many businesses in the neighborhood, my store relies on spending by both visitors and locals. I believe the renovated Harvey Milk Plaza will provide a more welcoming gateway to The Castro for tourists travelling from all over the world and locals on their daily commute. This design proposal addresses shortcomings in the existing design that are exacerbating the behavioral issues present on the streets, which are contributing to a decrease in visitor traffic to the neighborhood. Both the memorial and a more user-friendly MUNI station will bring more visitors to the neighborhood and help revitalize the Castro’s business corridors.
The following members of the public called in to give public comment:
Alan Martinez: The caller stated that they are an architect and on the Landmarks Board. They stated that a good faith preservation alternative should be presented and considered and expressed that is would be a mistake to turn a utilitarian structure like a subway station into memorial as the two have conflicting purposes. They also expressed concern for the maintenance of the site over time.
Cleve Jones: The caller stated that they have lived in neighborhood off and on since 1972 and they are a long time community organizer who was close friends with Harvey Milk. They expressed deep care for the Milk memorial, and endorse and support the project as presented. They noted that all previous iterations of the project have been flawed and that they design presented was the outcome of deep listening on the part of the design team. They stated that they could not be more pleased with the outcome. In repose to the discussion around typeface to use on the site, the called suggested using the typeface Milk used.
Jamison Wieser: The caller stated that they live a block away form site and use the station daily. They stated that none of the previous designs lived up to neighborhood expectations. He stated that while he loves the current Castro station and that it reminds him of Milk, he believes that this current design with its narrative approach is better and is what the neighbors would like to see.
Kevin Riley: The caller introduced himself as the Land Use Chair of the Duboce Triangle Neighborhood Association (DTNA) and read a letter on behalf of DTNA in support of the FHMP design. “The Friends presented at DTNA’s August meeting where neighbors were invited to share their opinions and ask questions. A common theme at both meetings was the importance of accessibility. In response, The Friends updated their design to be more accessible including a new ramp to the “pedestal” ensuring all are welcome to utilize the new space. We applaud The Friend’s outreach and extensive survey work to learn from and include the broader community. The new plaza will be a long-overdue improvement to the existing conditions, a proper terminus to the Market Street corridor, and a proud entrance for the Castro. We look forward to this investment in our transportation infrastructure and enjoying a new public space worthy of our neighborhood.”
Sister Roma: The caller expressed that they are 100,000% in support of this project. They stated that they had seen all the previous designs and this one is the best. They expressed that they not only need something to honor Harvey Milk but also something to honor and preserve the history of the neighborhood and that this design does that beautifully.
Commissioner Schnair, seconded by Commissioner Woolford moved to approve the Modified Phase 1 and Phase 2 of the Harvey Milk Plaza Project as presented.
The motion unanimously carried by the following vote:
Ayes: Stryker, Askew, Lu, Schnair, Woolford
- Visual Arts Committee Update
This item was tabled.
- Staff Report
This item was tabled.
- New Business and Announcements
There was no new business or announcements.
John Goldsmith: The caller expressed that the current Harvey Milk Plaza is a cultural asset that should be renovated not desecrated. They expressed dismay at the new design and concern for the amount of waste that will go to the landfill.
There being no further business, the meeting was adjourned at 5:29 p.m.
Posted 10/4/2021 at 10:13 a.m. MW
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