Skyscrapers 1 to 10 of 24
30 South Meridian is a high rise in Indianapolis, Indiana. It was completed in 1929 and has 13 floors. It is primarily used for retail space. It was originally built as an expansion of the L. S. Ayres store, and is now part of the Carson Pirie Scott store in Circle Center Mall, with the upper floors used as leased office space.
41 Park Row, often called the New York Times Building is located near New York City Hall in the New York City borough of Manhattan, was the longtime home of The New York Times, until it moved to Longacre Square, now known as Times Square. As of 2008, the building still stands as the oldest of the surviving buildings of what was once "Newspaper Row" and is owned by Pace University The newspaper's first building was located at 113 Nassau Street in New York City.
The Ames Building is a skyscraper located in Boston, Massachusetts. It is sometimes ranked as the tallest building in Boston from its completion in 1893 until 1915, when the Custom House Tower was built. However, the building was never the tallest structure in Boston. The steeple of the Church of the Covenant, completed in 1867, was much taller than the Ames Building.
Ashley Terrace is a building currently under construction in Ann Arbor, Michigan. It stands at 206 West Huron Street, near downtown, and close to the University of Michigan campus. The building has just started to go under construction (in 2006), and should be complete 2007. When complete, it will stand at 13 storeys in height, 10 above-ground, and 3 below ground. The building will have 94 units/rooms.
The Bayard-Condict Building, originally known simply as the Bayard Building, is the only work of architect Louis Sullivan in New York City. The building is located at 65 Bleecker Street, in the NoHo neighbourhood of New York City and built in association with architect Lyndon P. Smith between 1897 and 1899 in the Chicago School style. This commercial office building is clad in white terra cotta over a masonry wall.
The Dennis Chavez Federal Building, named for a long time former United States Senator, is a highrise building located at 500 Gold Avenue SW in downtown Albuquerque, New Mexico. The building was built in 1972 to concentrate various federal agencies, including the post office and federal courthouse, in one location. The building was designed by the Albuquerque firm of Flatow, Moore, Bryan, and Fairburn.
The Detroit Commerce Building was located at 138-150 Michigan Avenue (the corner of Michigan Avenue and Shelby Street), in downtown Detroit, Michigan. The high-rise stood at 13 stories, 12 above-ground, and one basement floor. It was built in 1915 as headquarters for the People's Outfitting Company department store and was designed in the Chicago School architectural style. The store moved to other quarters in 1959 and the building was converted to office space.
The DuPont Building, occupying the entire block bound by 10th, 11th, Orange and Market streets, was one of the first high-rises in Wilmington, Delaware. It looks out over Rodney Square. The building was built in phases, with the original building constructed in 1908 fronting Rodney Square. At the time, the building housed the offices of DuPont.
Electric Tower, or General Electric Tower, is a historic office building and skyscraper located at Buffalo in Erie County, New York. It is the seventh tallest building in Buffalo. It stands 294 feet (89.6 m) and 13 stories tall and is in the Beaux-Arts Classical Revival style. It was designed by James A. Johnson and built in 1912. Additions were made in 1923 and 1928.
The George W. Romney Building - ("The Romney Building") is the Governor of Michigan's main office, and houses other State of Michigan offices. The building is named after George W. Romney, the 43rd Governor and father of Mitt Romney. The building has a ten-story atrium, beginning on the fourth floor. The historic thirteen-story limestone and brick structure was originally built in 1932 as the Olds Hotel, which closed in the mid-1970s.