Skyscrapers 51 to 60 of 100
Lake Point Tower is a high-rise residential building located on a promontory of the Lake Michigan lakefront in downtown Chicago, just north of the Chicago River at 505 North Lake Shore Drive. It is located in the Streeterville neighborhood of the Near North Side community area. It rises somewhat apart from the urban cluster of downtown Chicago in a composition that sets off and punctuates the skyline. The building is also the only skyscraper in downtown Chicago east of Lake Shore Drive.
The LaSalle-Wacker Building, at 221 North LaSalle Street, is a 41 story skyscraper at the north end of the LaSalle Street canyon in the Loop community area of Chicago, Illinois, USA. Originally planned as a 37-story building, the developer bought an L-shaped building aside original lot and expanded the site. Clad in limestone and granite, the Holabird and Root designed structure (Andrew Rebori was the associate architect) serves as an office building.
The Legacy at Millennium Park is a 72 story skyscraper in Chicago, Illinois, located along S. Wabash Avenue, near E. Monroe Street. The building contains 360 luxury condominium units, as well as providing 460 parking spaces. Additionally the build includes 41,000 sq ft (3,800 m). (3,809 square meter) of classroom space for the School of the Art Institute of Chicago in the lower floors.
The London Guarantee Building, formerly known as the Stone Container Building, is a historic building located in the Loop community area of Chicago, Illinois. It is known as one of the four 1920s flanks of the Michigan Avenue Bridge (along with the Wrigley Building, Tribune Tower and 333 North Michigan Avenue). It stands on part of the former site of Fort Dearborn. It was designated a Chicago Landmark on April 16, 1996. In 2001, the building was acquired by Crain Communications Inc.
Madison Plaza is a skyscraper in Chicago, Illinois. The building rises 599 feet (182 m) in the Chicago Loop. It contains 45 floors, and was completed in 1982. Madison Plaza currently stands as the 36th-tallest building in the city. The architectural firm who designed the building was Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, the same firm who designed Chicago's Willis Tower and John Hancock Center and the Burj Khalifa in Dubai.
The Mandarin Oriental Tower in Chicago will be a 74-story 930 foot (283 m) mixed use building targeted to be the ninth tallest building in Chicago upon its completion, assuming Waterview Tower is completed first (currently under construction). Mandarin Oriental Hotel Group, which does not have an equity stake in the project, is lending its name to the development and management of the hotel.
The Manhattan Building is a 16-story building at 431 South Dearborn Street in Chicago, Illinois. It was designed by architect William Le Baron Jenney and constructed from 1889 to 1891. It is the oldest surviving skyscraper in the world to use a purely skeletal supporting structure. The building was listed on the National Register of Historic Places on March 16, 1976, and designated a Chicago Landmark on July 7, 1978.
The Masonic Temple Building was a skyscraper built in Chicago, Illinois in 1892. Designed by the firm of Burnham and Root and built at the northeast corner of Randolph and State Streets, the building rose 22 stories. When the clock tower was removed from the 1885 Board of Trade Building in 1895, the Masonic Temple became the tallest in the city. The building featured a central court ringed by nine floors of shops with offices above and meeting rooms for the Masons at the very top.
Mather Tower or Lincoln Tower Building (as it is listed in the Michigan–Wacker Historic District contributing property listing) is a building located in Chicago, Illinois at 75 East Wacker Drive, in Chicago's downtown. Completed in 1928, the 41-story building rises 521 feet. The slender, octagonally-shaped upper section of the building has the smallest floors of any of Chicago's skyscrapers.
When opened in 1930, the Merchandise Mart or the Merch Mart, located in the Near North Side, Chicago, Illinois, was the largest building in the world with 4,000,000 square feet (372,000 m) of floor space. Previously owned by the Marshall Field family, the Mart centralized Chicago's wholesale goods business by consolidating vendors and trade under a single roof.