Skyscrapers 31 to 40 of 175
461 Fifth Avenue at 40th street is a 28-story skyscraper located in the Grand Central Terminal area of the Midtown Manhattan section of New York City. The building was constructed in 1988 by the Mitsui Fudosan development group and designed by Skidmore, Owings & Merrill. In the late nineteenth century, 461 Fifth Avenue was the residence of the Misses Furniss, who were known for hosting musicals and other social functions. They had acquired the address from a J. M. Bixby sometime after 1873.
50 West Street is a 725 ft (221 m) tall skyscraper under construction in New York City. It will have 542,000 sq ft (50,400 m) and 63 floors. Murphy/Jahn Architects designed the building. The project also includes a pedestrian walkway to the neighboring Battery Tunnel Garage. The building will stand on the site of the now demolished 47 West Street and 50 West Street. Time Equities broke ground in a ceremony back on June 23, 2008.
500 Fifth Avenue is a 60-floor, 697-foot (212 m) office tower in Manhattan, New York City, standing at West 42nd Street. It is adjacent to Bryant Park. While this art deco building is not as well known as the Empire State Building, it shares a couple of characteristics. Both buildings were completed in 1931 and designed by Shreve Lamb & Harmon Associates.
55 Water Street is a 687ft (209m) tall skyscraper in New York City. It was completed in 1972 and has 53 floors. Emery Roth & Sons designed the building, which is tied with 277 Park Avenue as the 40th tallest building in New York City. When it was completed it was the largest office building in the world, and is still the largest in New York by floor area. The Sears Tower in Chicago is the only building in the United States with a bigger floor area.
56 Leonard Street is a 796ft (243m) tall skyscraper under construction (on hold) in New York City, New York. It is designed by the Swiss firm Herzog & de Meuron and will be located on Leonard Street (Manhattan) in Tribeca and have 58 floors. The building is described by the architects as "houses stacked in the sky." In January 2009, skyscraperpage.com has noted that construction of the building has been suspended, due to financial problems.
Formerly the IBM Building, 590 Madison Avenue is a 603 feet (184 m) tall skyscraper at the corner of 57th street in New York City, New York. It was completed in 1983 and has 41 floors. The building cost US$10 million, has 93,592 square metres (1,007,420 sq ft) of floor area, has 24 elevators, and is the 81st tallest building in New York. Edward Larrabee Barnes & Associates designed the building, and IBM developed it. IBM sold the tower to E.J. Minskoff Equities Inc in 1994.
599 Lexington Avenue is a 653ft (199m) tall, 50-story skyscraper in New York City, New York designed by Edward Larrabee Barnes. It was the first building constructed by Mortimer Zuckerman and his company Boston Properties in New York City. The site was acquired for $84 million in 1984, and completed in 1986. It is the 52nd tallest building in New York City. The lobby contains Frank Stella's Salto nel Mio Sacco.
60 Wall Street is a 55-story skyscraper (745 feet, 227 meters) in Lower Manhattan, which currently serves as the American headquarters of Deutsche Bank. Built between 1987 and 1989 as the headquarters for J.P. Morgan & Co. (now absorbed into JPMorgan Chase), the tower has over 1.7 million square feet (160,000 m²) of office space. Completed in 1989, 60 Wall Street was the largest corporate building to be built in the Financial District.
666 Fifth Avenue is a 41-story office building on Fifth Avenue between 52nd and 53rd Streets in New York City. The Tishman family via Tishman Realty and Construction built the 1,500,000-square-foot (139,000 m) tower in 1957. It was designed by Carson & Lundin and the building was called the Tishman Building. One of its most famous exterior features was the prominent 666 address emblazoned on the top of the building. The other distinctive exterior features are embossed aluminum panels.
7 World Trade Center is a building in New York City located across from the World Trade Center site in Lower Manhattan. The name "7 World Trade Center" has referred to two buildings: the original structure, completed in 1987, and the current structure. The original building was destroyed on September 11, 2001, and replaced with the new 7 World Trade Center, which opened in 2006.