Skyscrapers 1 to 10 of 17
388 Greenwich Street, originally called the Shearson Lehman Plaza, and more recently the Travelers Building, is a skyscraper located at 388 Greenwich St. in the TriBeCa neighborhood of New York City. 388 Greenwich Street forms a complex with neighboring 10-story 390 Greenwich Street near the Hudson River. Currently, the two buildings comprise the headquarters of the corporate and investment banking arm of financial services corporation Citigroup.
Aksarben Village is a new million sq ft mixed-use development located on the land of the old Ak-sar-ben coliseum and horse track in Midtown Omaha, Nebraska. There is over 750,000 sq ft of space for research and business office and 250,000 sq ft of retail and entertainment space. There are over 500 housing units and a 135 room hotel. There is also a 4 1/2 acre park that features a 90 ft tall obelisk.
The Bennett Building is a landmark building located on Fulton Street in lower Manhattan, New York City. The building, constructed in 1872-1873 and enlarged 1890-92 and 1894, is considered to be a major monument to the art of cast-iron architecture. The 10 story structure features three fully designed facades fronting on Ann, Fulton and Nassau Streets. The New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission designated the Bennett Building as a landmark on01995-11-21 November 21, 1995.
The Detroit Building is a high-rise office building located in downtown Detroit, Michigan at 2210 Park Avenue, in the Park Avenue Historic District, in the Foxtown neighbourhood. The building was constructed in 1923, and stands at 10 floors in height. It was designed in the Beaux-Arts architectural style. The building received a multi-million dollar renovation that relocated some offices of Ilitch-owned businesses to the building. The project was completed in 2009.
The Heaviest Corner on Earth is a promotional name given to the corner of 20th Street and 1st Avenue North in Birmingham, Alabama, United States, in the early 20th century. The name reflected the nearly-simultaneous appearance of four of the tallest buildings in the South, the 10-story Woodward Building (1902), 16-story Brown Marx Building (1906), 16-story Empire Building (1909), and the 21-story American Trust and Savings Bank Building (1912).
The Higgins Building is a proto-Modernist building located in downtown Los Angeles, California. Built and owned by Thomas Higgins, an Irish American in 1909, the building was originally used for office space and years later was transformed into downtown lofts. The architects were Albert C. Martin, Sr. and A.L. Haley. The Higgins Building also houses one of Los Angeles' premier nightclubs in its basement, The Edison, which opened in 2007.
The Home Insurance Building was built in 1885 in Chicago, Illinois, USA and destroyed in 1931 to make way for the Field Building (now the LaSalle National Bank Building). It was the first building to use structural steel in its frame, but the majority of its structure was composed of cast and wrought iron. It is generally noted as the first tall building to be supported, both inside and outside, by a fireproof metal frame.
The Andaluz Hotel was built in 1939 as the Hilton Hotel and operated most recently for the past twenty-odd years as La Posada de Albuquerque. It is a historic building located at 125 2nd Street NW in downtown Albuquerque, New Mexico. Opened in 1939, it was Conrad Hilton's fourth hotel and the first modern highrise hotel in the state. Architect Anton F.
The Lawyers Building is the name of an office building in downtown Detroit, Michigan, standing at 137 Cadillac Square. It is also known as the American Title Building. THs building was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1982. The Lawyers Building was built in 1922, the first building erected by John J. Barlum and his family in their rebuilding of the Cadillac Square area.