Skyscrapers 1 to 10 of 21
1500 Louisiana Street, formerly Enron Center South, is a 600 ft (183m) tall Post-Modern skyscraper in Houston, Texas. It was completed in 2002 and has 40 floors. It is the 17th tallest building in the city. It was the tallest building to break ground since Heritage Plaza in 1987. Enron, a Houston-based company, had the building constructed to serve as its US headquarters.
181 West Madison Street is a skyscraper located in Chicago. Built in 1990, the building is 680 feet (207 m) tall and contains 50 floors. It is architect Cesar Pelli's first and only completed tower in the city. The glassy office tower's most distinctive feature is its recessed crown. The top of the building is illuminated white at the corners, as well as other various colors depending on the holiday.
The 777 Tower (also called the Pelli Tower) is a 725 feet (221 m) tall, 52-story office building designed by César Pelli and located in downtown Los Angeles, California. Developed in 1991 by South Figueroa Plaza Associates, the building contains approximately 1,025,000 square feet (120,773 m) and a three-story Italian marble lobby. The exterior is clad with sculpted white metal and glass. The tower is adjacent to the 7+Fig Shopping Center and currently owned by Maguire Properties.
The Bank of America Corporate Center is an 871 ft (265 m) skyscraper in Uptown Charlotte, North Carolina. When completed in 1992, it became and still is the tallest building in North Carolina as well as the tallest building between Philadelphia and Atlanta, Georgia; it is 60 stories high. It is the 76th tallest building in the world.
One Beacon Court (also called the Bloomberg Tower), is a skyscraper on the East Side of Midtown Manhattan, New York City. It houses the headquarters of Bloomberg L.P. in the lower floors and luxury condominiums in the higher floors. It is located at 731 Lexington Avenue between East 58th and 59th streets. It was built on the site of the flagship Alexander's Department Store which was torn down in 2000. The mid-block public space at the base of the building is called Beacon Court.
Carnegie Hall Tower is a 60-story skyscraper located on 57th Street in New York City. Part of a cluster of three very tall buildings (along with CitySpire Center and Metropolitan Tower), the tower was built in an architectural style in harmony with its western neighbor Carnegie Hall, a New York landmark. The tower is 231 meters (757 ft) tall and was completed in 1991 following the design by Cesar Pelli first conceived in 1987.
The Cira Centre is a 29-story, 437-foot (133 m) office high-rise in the University City district of West Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, United States. Developed by Brandywine Realty Trust and designed by César Pelli, the Cira Centre sits across the street from Amtrak's 30th Street Station. The skyscraper was built on a platform over rail tracks in an area that had seen numerous development plans that had never produced anything.
4 World Financial Center or (North Tower) is a part of the World Financial Center complex in Lower Manhattan, which houses the international headquarters and main US trading floors of Merrill Lynch. Rising 34 floors (500 ft), and situated between the Hudson River and the World Trade Center site, Four World Financial Center is located in the heart of the Financial District.
Goldman Sachs Tower (30 Hudson Street) is a Goldman Sachs office tower in Jersey City, New Jersey. It is the tallest building in New Jersey, and the tallest in the United States of any building not in its metropolitan area's largest city. The tower has 42 floors and is 238 m (781 feet) tall. The tower was designed by Cesar Pelli, who also designed the Petronas Towers in Kuala Lumpur, One Canada Square in London and the Key Tower in Cleveland.
Indiana Tower was the proposed centerpiece of White River State Park in Indianapolis, Indiana. Designed by César Pelli in 1980, the plan was ultimately scrapped. As part of the downtown revitalization campaign for Indianapolis, the state solicited designs for a distinctive piece of skyline architecture in the tradition of the Gateway Arch in St. Louis or the Space Needle in Seattle.