Skyscrapers 11 to 20 of 35
Comcast Center is a skyscraper in Center City, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, United States. The 58-story, 975 feet (297 m) tower is the tallest building in Philadelphia and the fifteenth tallest building in the United States. Originally called One Pennsylvania Plaza when the building was first announced in 2001, the Comcast Center went through two redesigns before construction began in 2005. Designed by architect Robert A. M.
Commerce Square is a high-rise office building complex in Center City, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, United States. Commerce Square consists of One and Two Commerce Square, two identical 41-story office towers 565 feet (172 m) high that surround a paved courtyard of 30,000 square feet (2,800 m). Architecturally, the granite-clad towers feature setbacks on the north and south sides of the building and are topped with a pair of stone diamonds with cutout squares in the center.
The Fels Institute of Government is the University of Pennsylvania’s graduate program in public policy and public management. Its practical approach to public management education, its Ivy League pedigree and its relatively small size make it one of the nation's leading boutique programs in public affairs.
Five Penn Center is a 36-story highrise in downtown Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. It is part of the Penn Center complex designed by Edmund Bacon. The building was one of the tallest in the city until the highrise building boom of the late 1980s and early 1990s and is connected via underground concourse to Suburban Station, as are all buildings in the complex. It was designed by Emery Roth & Sons and Vincent G. Kling (who also designed the Philadelphia Mint).
Aria (formerly known as the Lewis Tower Building) is a 33-story Art Deco skyscraper in Center City Philadelphia designed by the firm Edmund Beaman Gilchrist. An exceptionally slender building, it was one of the city's tallest office high-rises until the skyscraper boom of the late 1980s. It housed offices until 2005 when the building was sold for conversion into condominiums.
BNY Mellon Center is a 54-story skyscraper located in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. The height to its structural top is 792 ft (241 m). Construction was completed in 1990. The building was formerly called Mellon Bank Center until 2009, when it was renamed as part of a branding initiative for the newly formed Bank of New York Mellon. The building was designed by the architectural firm of Kohn Pedersen Fox Associates and is owned by HRPT Properties Trust.
The North American Building is a historic high-rise building at 121 South Broad Street in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Designed by Philadelphia architect James H. Windrim (1840–1919), it was built in 1900 as the headquarters of the Philadelphia newspaper The North American (founded 1839). The building was commissioned by Thomas B. Wanamaker, the newspaper's publisher and son of John Wanamaker, the department store founder.
The One Liberty Place Building was formerly the tallest and is currently the second tallest building and skyscraper in the City of Philadelphia and the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, after the Comcast Center. It is the 19th tallest building in the United States. Completed in 1987, One Liberty Place has 61 floors and is 945 ft (288 m) tall, only two feet (0.6 m) shorter than the Key Tower in Cleveland, Ohio.
One Logan Square is a high-rise building located in the Logan Square neighborhood of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. The building stands at 400 ft (122 m) with 31 floors, and was completed in 1983. It is currently the 25th-tallest building in Philadelphia. The architectural firm who designed the building was Kohn Pedersen Fox Associates PC.
One South Broad, also known of the Lincoln-Liberty Building or PNB Building, is a 28-story 472 feet (144 m) office tower in Center City, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, United States. The art deco tower was designed by architect John Torrey Windrim for Wanamaker's department store and completed in 1932. Wanamaker's Men's Store opened in the first seven floors of the skyscraper, which is located a block from Wanamaker's main store, and was intended to rival European department stores.