You’re not alone.
The world’s tallest skyscraper has seen some spectacular balconies.
It is, after all, a tower that sits on a peninsula, and one that, if it is to survive, must be designed so that it is not so big that it blocks the sun’s rays.
And the balcony at the iconic Great Western Hotel is a particularly unusual place.
At the height of the 2008 financial crisis, it was being designed to withstand a hurricane or other severe weather.
That means it would have to have a balcony.
But while that is no easy feat, the building’s architect, Greg Clark, says he has been working on the balcony for more than five years.
“There is a very strong sense of heritage and community that surrounds the balcony and the structure,” he said.
In his mind, it is the best balcony in Sydney and the most important landmark in the CBD.
“We’re very fortunate to be able to bring this balcony to Sydney and to be part of the city’s history and history of its architecture and its history of the building,” he added.
“It’s a beautiful building, and it’s a great example of how the building can be a catalyst for change in Sydney.”
Mr Clark says the balcony has a unique, long history and a lot of history to share.
He began designing the balcony as part of a larger plan to transform Sydney’s CBD into an open space.
For a decade, he and a team of designers, engineers and architects had worked to develop a design that could be adapted to the changing demands of modern life.
By 2020, they had completed a final design, with the goal of putting the balcony on Sydney Harbour.
As part of that, they decided to use the same engineering approach to the balcony design as they had in the city, which they said would allow it to survive a storm, a major earthquake or even a tsunami.
They also decided that the balcony would have the same safety features that have become standard for other tall buildings in Sydney, such as a double layer of protective glass to keep out the elements.
When the Great Western opened its doors in 2008, it became one of the most iconic buildings in the Sydney skyline.
Its name came from a famous ship, the Great West, that sailed up and down the harbour in the 1800s, and was a symbol of Sydney’s rich heritage.
After a number of storms and earthquakes in recent years, it has undergone a number other upgrades, including new fire protection systems, a new roof, a reinforced railing and new fire escape systems.
Mr Clarke says it has been a challenge for the building to remain in its current state for long periods of time.
This is not a building that has been in the world for long enough to be subject to these kind of extreme conditions, he said, and so the work is a lot about trying to adapt to the changes in the environment.
There’s a lot more work that needs to be done in terms of how it will handle a storm or any other event, he added, but the project has gone very well.
‘I’m not a complainer’The design is a bit unusual in that the balconies on Sydney Island are built from a steel frame that is also used to house the Great Sydney Hotel.
Although it is a tall building, the balcony is meant to be flexible and allow the building and its occupants to change positions.
A balcony that is only designed to accommodate a couple of people has been common for Sydney’s architecture for a long time, Mr Clark said.
“A lot of the old buildings were very tall, and they were all designed around that kind of concept,” he explained.
To put it in perspective, the world’s highest skyscraper, the Burj Khalifa in Dubai, has a balcony that allows up to five people to sleep.
Another building that comes to mind is the Arc de Triomphe in Paris, which has a rooftop balcony with a capacity for 200 people.
One of the reasons for the balcony’s popularity is its proximity to Sydney Harbour, where it sits in a small bay on the south-eastern edge of the CBD, just a few hundred metres from the ocean.
During the Sydney floods in 2016, the balconys at the Great Eastern were inundated with water, and Mr Clark says it was the only building on the island that remained standing.
People from around Sydney’s inner city came to view the balconiers and said they looked like a real life, floating city, Mr Clarke said.
“I’m a bit of a bit person who likes floating,” he told ABC News.
Beware of the dark side There is also a downside to the balconier design, Mr Moore said.
It is also one of those buildings that is very hard to see and photograph.
Visitors who were at the site have been known to get so upset by the