Skyscrapers 1 to 10 of 10
111 Huntington Avenue (sometimes given the unofficial nickname "The R2-D2 Building" ) is one of Boston's newest skyscrapers and is part of the Prudential Center complex that also houses the Prudential Tower. Completed in 2002, the tower is 554 feet (169 meters) tall and houses 36 floors. The building is the tallest skyscraper built in Boston since 1987. 111 Huntington is Boston's eighth-tallest building. It won the 2002 bronze Emporis Skyscraper Award.
150 West Main Street is the fifth tallest building in Downtown Norfolk, Virginia, United States. In 2000, Norfolk's office vacancy rate was well below 10%. The development was a joint project between the city of Norfolk and a limited liability company headed by local businessmen Tom Robinson and Robert Stanton. The 840-space parking garage was financed by the city. The 20-story tower contains 234,000 ft of leasable space.
1500 Louisiana Street, formerly Enron Center South, is a 600 ft (183m) tall Post-Modern skyscraper in Houston, Texas. It was completed in 2002 and has 40 floors. It is the 17th tallest building in the city. It was the tallest building to break ground since Heritage Plaza in 1987. Enron, a Houston-based company, had the building constructed to serve as its US headquarters.
The Carl B. Stokes Federal Court House Building (also known as the Carl B. Stokes Federal Court House Tower, Federal Court House Tower, and the Stokes Tower) is a skyscraper located in downtown Cleveland, Ohio. The building has 24 stories and rises to a height of 430 feet (130 m). Named after Carl Stokes, the 51st mayor of Cleveland and the first African American mayor of a major city, the Court House Tower is located on the corner of Huron Road and Superior Avenue.
Compuware World Headquarters is located at One Campus Martius, in downtown Detroit, Michigan. It was constructed in 2000, and finished in 2003. It stands at 18 floors in height, 16 above-ground, and 2 below-ground, and has 1,000,000 square feet (100,000 m) of office space. The high-rise is used as an office building, a restaurant, retail space for Compuware, and has a fitness center inside, as well as an atrium.
The First National Bank Tower is a 634 ft (193 m), 45-story skyscraper at 1601 Dodge Street in downtown Omaha, Nebraska. Built in 2002, it is currently the tallest building in Nebraska. It was built on the site of the former "Medical Arts Building" which was imploded on April 2, 1999. Inside the glass lobby is a large section of the ornamental facade from the former "Medical Arts Building".
The Hearst Tower in Charlotte, North Carolina is a 47-story skyscraper along North Tryon Street that rises 659 feet (201 m) in height. It opened on 14 November 2002 and is the 3rd-tallest building in Charlotte. The 32-story tower rests atop a 15-floor podium. Located within the podium is a three-story, 180,000-square-foot (17,000 m) trading floor designed by Skidmore, Owings & Merrill and operated by Bank of America.
The IDS Center (80 S 8th St) is the tallest building in the state of Minnesota at 792 feet (241.4 m). Opened in 1974 as the IDS Centre, it stood 775 feet 6 inches (236.4 m), though a 16-foot (4.9 m) garage for window washing equipment was added at a later date. In 1992, the 776-foot (236.5 m) tall First Bank Place, now known as the Capella Tower, was completed nearby.
The JP MorganChase Building is an office building in San Francisco, California, 650 Mission Street, on the border between South of Market and the Financial Districts. Designed by architect Cesar Pelli, the building stands 128 m, 420 feet tall and has about 655,000 square feet or 60,900 square metres of office space. It also has two levels of underground parking and a large plaza. About 400,000 sq ft (37,000 m) of the building is leased to the major tenant JP Morgan Chase.
The Paramount, or 680 Mission Street at Third is a 40-story rental-apartment tower that is located in South of Market just outside of the Financial District on Mission Street in San Francisco. Construction of the 420-foot (128-m) tower was completed in 2002. At its time of completion in 2002, the building was the tallest concrete-framed located in Seismic Zone 4. It was also the tallest all-residential building in San Francisco from 2002 to 2008.