Skyscrapers 1221 to 1230 of 1237
The William Donald Schaefer Building, also known as the William Donald Schaefer Tower or simply the Donald Schaefer Building, is a skyscraper in Baltimore, Maryland. The building rises 37 floors and 493 feet (150 m) in height, and stands as the third-tallest building in the city. If the flagpole atop the building, which reaches 690 feet, is included, the building would be the tallest in the state (flagpoles are normally not counted when determining architectural height).
The William Green Building is a 530ft (162m) tall skyscraper in Columbus, Ohio. It was constructed from 1987 to 1990, and was topped out on June 8, 1988. It is the 3rd tallest building in Columbus and the tallest constructed in 1990's. The low rise wing that extends to North High Street is constructed on the former site of the Chittenden Hotel.
The William R. Snodgrass Tennessee Tower (also known as the Tennessee Tower) is skyscraper in downtown Nashville, Tennessee that houses Tennessee government offices. The tower was built for the National Life and Accident Insurance Company and served as its National Life Center until the State of Tennessee acquired it on January 3, 1994. Over 1000 state employees who had been assigned to numerous locations now work in the building. The building is named in honor of William R.
The Williams Tower (formerly the Transco Tower) is a skyscraper located in the Uptown District of Houston, Texas. It was designed by architects Philip Johnson and John Burgee, in association with Houston-based Morris-Aubry Architects, and erected in 1983. The tower is among Houston's most visible buildings. The building is the 4th-tallest in Texas, the 22nd-tallest in the United States, and the 80th-tallest building in the world.
The Williamsburgh Savings Bank Tower at 1 Hanson Place is the second tallest building in the borough of Brooklyn, New York City and a familiar Brooklyn landmark: The AIA Guide to New York City says, "inadvertently, this was New York's most phallic symbol... dominating the landscape of all Brooklyn." At 37 stories and 512 feet (156 m) tall, it was the tallest and is still the third tallest building on Long Island, and is among the tallest four-sided clock towers in the world.
Wilshire Grand Center is a 335-meter (1,099 ft) skyscraper under construction in the Financial District of Downtown Los Angeles, California. It is the tallest building in Los Angeles and is also the tallest building in the U.S. outside of New York City and Chicago. Its height surpasses the U.S. Bank Tower by 81 feet.
Wind Tower in Miami, Florida is a skyscraper completed in early 2008. It is located adjacent to the River Front East complex, on the north bank of the Miami River in downtown. The building is located on Southwest 3rd Street and Miami Avenue. It is 501 ft (153 m) tall and has 41 floors. Floors 1-8 are used for retail and parking, while floors 9 and 10 are the building's residential lobby. Floors 11-41 are used for residential units.
The Park, also known as Woodall Rodgers Park, is a 5.2-acre (21,000 m) public park being constructed in downtown Dallas, Texas, USA. Utility construction began in January 2009 with a ground-making ceremony held on September 14, 2009. The park is expected to open in 2011 with amenities completed in 2012. The Park will create an urban green space over the existing Woodall Rodgers Freeway between Pearl and St. Paul streets.
The Woodmen Tower is a 478-ft (146-m) high-rise building at 1700 Farnam Street in downtown Omaha, Nebraska, and is the headquarters of the Woodmen of the World insurance company. Originally completed in 1969, the Woodmen rises 30 stories. It was the tallest skyscraper in Omaha for over 30 years, until the construction of the First National Bank Tower.
The Woolworth Building, at 57 stories, is one of the oldest—and one of the most famous—skyscrapers in New York City. More than 95 years after its construction, it is still one of the fifty tallest buildings in the United States as well as one of the twenty tallest buildings in New York City. The building is a National Historic Landmark, having been listed in 1966.