Skyscrapers 1 to 10 of 11
35 East Wacker or North American Life Insurance Building (its name on the Michigan–Wacker Historic District contributing property listing) and (formerly Pure Oil Building) is a 40-story 523-foot (159 m) historic building in the Loop community area of Chicago, Illinois. It was once the tallest building outside of New York City. As with many claims of superior height, definitions are important. This claim ignores the Chicago Temple Building's steeple.
The Bank of America Building () is the tallest building in the city of Providence and the state of Rhode Island, and the 28th tallest in New England. Standing at 428 feet (130 m) and comprising 26 floors, it was the third tallest building in New England when completed, behind the Travelers Tower in Hartford, CT and the Custom House Tower in Boston.. The building was built as the Industrial Trust Tower in 1927, and designed in the Art Deco style popular at the time.
The Biscuit Company Lofts is a 7-story building in Los Angeles, California. Built in 1925 as a factory, the building was converted to live/work lofts in 2006. Conceived as the west coast headquarters for the National Biscuit Company, this landmark structure was designed by E.J. Eckel. Constructed in 1925 for a cost of 2 million dollars, this 7 story factory quickly became an architectural sensation.
The Buhl Building is a skyscraper and class-A office center in Detroit, Michigan, United States. Architect Wirt C. Rowland designed the Buhl in a Neo-Gothic style with Romanesque accents. Constructed in 1925, it stands at 26 stories, in the Detroit Financial District across Congress Street from the Penobscot Building, and across Griswold Street from the Guardian Building, all of which were designed by Wirt C. Rowland. The Buhl Building stands on the corner of Congress St. West, and Griswold St.
The Freedom Tower is a historic 1925 landmark building in Miami, Florida, that serves as a memorial to Cuban immigration to the United States. It is located at 600 Biscayne Boulevard on the Wolfson Campus of Miami Dade College. On September 10, 1979, it was added to the U.S. National Register of Historic Places. It was designated a U.S. National Historic Landmark on October 6, 2008.
Harvard Square Building is located at 1344-1346 Broadway Street, in downtown Detroit, Michigan, next to the Merchants Building. It was built in 1925 and stands at 12 floors in height, designed in the Neo-classical architectural style with Romanesque accents. It is currently unused. The current plans for the building calls for a renovation that will include 21 loft apartments. Heritage National Investment has proposed converting the building into 21 residential loft apartments.
The Liberty Building in Buffalo, New York, USA, is a rare example of neo-classical building. Built in 1925, the 23 story building is an office tower owned by the Main Liberty Group. It is 101 meters or 333 feet. An addition designed by Lyman & Associates was completed in 1961. The building is peaked with two replicas of the Statue of Liberty sculpted by Leo Lentelli. The Liberty Tower is the fifth tallest building in Buffalo.
The Liberty National Life Complex, is a corporate office complex located in downtown Birmingham, Alabama. The complex is made up of two connecting buildings. The original building was built in 1925 and contains 10 stories. The second building, a 16 story building, was originally built in 1952 as a 10 story building, but was expanded in 1971 by six stories.
The Michigan Building is an office building and former theatre in downtown Detroit, Michigan. It was constructed in 1925 and stands at 13 floors in height. It contains retail space, offices, and a parking garage. The high-rise was constructed in the neo-classical architectural style, and is made primarily of limestone. The office building once also housed the Michigan Theater, which was the 2nd largest theater in Detroit (after the 5,048 seat Fox). The theatre opened on August 23, 1926.
The PacBell Building or 140 New Montgomery Street in San Francisco's South of Market district is a Neo-Gothic, 435 feet (133 m) office tower located close to the St. Regis Museum Tower and the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art. The 26-floor building was completed in 1925 and was San Francisco's first significant skyscraper development when construction began in 1924. The building was the tallest in San Francisco until the Russ Building tied its 435 foot (133 m) height two years later in 1927.