The design process was based on a more general premise: the regeneration of the central area, which is currently made of a fragmentary urban fabric which appears out of scale in relation to the elements of civic centrality. It thus involves a series of actions whose purpose is to create a relationship and a strong continuity between the emerging urban elements. The succession of public spaces defined by their functions, such as the Church, the City Hall and the Shopping Square, which must be configured, will be a significant factor in the new design for the regeneration of the city center. The City Hall building is organized into three distinct four-story volumes surrounding a covered square, which is an extension of the small outdoor square, and will become the new Piazza della Libertà. The three volumes are composed of: two longitudinal elements that run parallel to the main circulation roads that define the block of the City Hall to the east and west; a square-plan volume, called Torre Civica, rotated in relation to the main circulation road to the east, and positioned parallel to the east-west axis of the new Piazza della Libertà. Inside the covered square, whose roof connects the longitudinal volumes, an oval-plan structure has been built for the City Council meeting room. The city square is delineated to the west by the portico of the existing buildings, and its edge features excellent accessibility, with stairs and ramps divided by the pensile pool of water, which is the point of departure for the axis of symmetry that defines the main building. The entire outdoor space to the north is bordered by a grassy area raised above the level of the square, made available for the future completion of the City Square with a one-floor cylindrical volume. The square is characterized by the impact with the volume of the Government Tower and the system of entrances. A short portico, a fragment of the colonnade that will be built to connect it to the Shopping Square, protect the main entrance area to the interior courtyard of the new City Hall and is dominated by the pivotal cylindrical volume of the stairs and elevator. The pool of water is strongly evocative of the direction the City Hall faces, towards the coast of Bibione, whose geographical shape as a peninsula at the mouth of the Tagliamento River provides another formal reference. The compact and intimate nature of the square is further emphasized by the unity of the facing material, which will be Pisino yellow Istrean stone.