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The Miami Tower is a 47-story, landmark office skyscraper in the city of Miami, Florida, United States. It is located in central Downtown. It is currently the 8th tallest building in Miami and Florida. Built for CenTrust Savings & Loan in 1987, the 47-story building ranks in the top ten tallest skyscrapers in Miami and in Florida at a height of 625 feet (191 m) and is known for its elaborate night-time illuminations and its dramatic three glass tiers.
The G. Fred DiBona Jr. Building, formerly known as the Blue Cross-Blue Shield Tower or IBX Tower, is a skyscraper in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania housing the headquarters of Independence Blue Cross (the Blue Cross-Blue Shield affiliated organization in the five-county Philadelphia area). The tower was built between 1988 and 1990 and was designed by WZMH Architects, who also designed the CN Tower in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.
The Burlington House is a 625ft (191m) tall skyscraper in New York City, New York. It was completed in 1969 and has 50 floors. Emery Roth designed the building, which is the 68th tallest in New York City. A base station atop the building was used on April 3, 1973, by Martin Cooper to make the world's first handheld cellular phone call in public. Cooper, a Motorola inventor, called rival Joel S. Engel of Bell Labs to tell him about the invention.
Citigroup Center (formerly 444 Flower Building) is a 625 ft (191 m) 48 storey skyscraper at 444 S. Flower Street in the Bunker Hill area of downtown Los Angeles, California. When completed in 1979, the tower was the fifth-tallest in the city—as of 2009, it is the eleventh. The building was previously owned by Beacon Capital Partners which purchased the property in 2003 for US$170 million, and later to Broadway Partners Fund Manager, LLC from December 2006 to September 2009.
Elm Place, formerly First National Bank Tower, is a skyscraper located in the Main Street District of downtown Dallas, Texas (USA) and adjacent to DART's Akard Station. The high-rise is 625 feet (191 m) and 52 stories tall, making it the tenth tallest building in Dallas. In January 2010 the building was closed due to low occupancy rates. The $35 million skyscraper was designed for the First National Bank of Dallas by architects George Dahl and Thomas E.