Published on 23/01/2014

A planning application for intu Victoria Centre has been given the green light, enabling intu to greatly enhance the physical appearance of the southern entrance of the centre.

This is a key part of the refurbishment programme as it’s the main entrance for people from the main city centre.

The designs feature an extended glass entrance, with new back-lit cladding panels that can change colour using LED technology, complemented by aluminium detail.

Nottingham City Council has already given the go ahead for improvements to the other two important entrances at intu Victoria Centre– Clock Tower and Glasshouse Street – which will share a similar look.

These plans form part of intu’s exciting overall £40 million refurbishment programme for the centre which is due to start on site next month.

Janine Bone, general manager for intu Victoria Centre, said: “This is an important step forward in the progress of our refurbishment as the new entrance will considerably enhance the visual appeal of this route into the centre. This new design is much more modern and in keeping with the rest of the plans for the centre’s remodelling.”
The plans create a new prominent entrance and landmark site at the southern entrance to intu Victoria Centre on the corner of Lower Parliament Street and Milton Street.

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Published on 31/08/2018

Nottingham’s intu Victoria Centre has announced plans to invest £1m to transform its dining experience for shoppers.

The work, which is due to be completed in November, will change the look and feel of the Clocktower dining area, creating a more natural, social space for shoppers to either grab food on the go or stop for a leisurely lunch or dinner.

“This is an exciting time for Clocktower d…

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How much do you know about the Emett Clock?

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Published on 16/02/2019

Almost 45 years after its creation in 1973, the Emett Clock still stands proud at intu Victoria Centre and has truly earned its status as one of Nottigham’s best loved landmarks.

Thousands of people every year visit the grand time piece to meet friends, make a wish and donate to charity, but few people know the history behind Rowland Emett’s Aquahorological Tinnabulator.

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