Skyscrapers 201 to 210 of 228
National American Bank Building, located at 200 Carondelet Street in the Central Business District of New Orleans, Louisiana, is a 23-story, 330 feet (101 m)-tall skyscraper. It is recognized for its golden Art Deco spire, and from a distance, appears to contrast with the tower of the Hibernia bank building.
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.
The Shell Building is an office tower in the Financial District of San Francisco, California. Shell Oil Company occupied the building until the 1960s. The 28-story, 115.22 m (378.0 ft), building is located at 100 Bush Street, at Battery Street. Its architectural style is Gothic Moderne, Moderne and Art Deco. The architect was George W. Kelham and the building was built in 1929.
Boji Tower stands at 124 Allegan Street, in Lansing, Michigan. It has been the tallest building in Lansing, since its completion in 1931. The tower was originally constructed as the Olds Tower, named after the automotive industrialist, Ransom Eli Olds, who was the main financier of the tower project. Shortly thereafter it was renamed Capital National Bank Tower, after the bank that Ransom Eli Olds helped form.
450 Sutter is a 26-floor office tower located in San Francisco, California. It is known for its unique "neo-Mayan" Art Deco design by architect Timothy L. Pflueger. The building's vertically faceted exterior later influenced Pietro Belluschi in his similarly faceted exterior of 555 California, the former Bank of America Center completed in 1969. Currently, the building is used for dental, medical and professional offices.
The Foshay Tower, now the W Minneapolis - The Foshay hotel, is a skyscraper in Minneapolis, Minnesota. Modeled after the Washington Monument, the building was completed in 1929 in the months before the stock market crash in October of that year. It has 32 floors and stands 447 feet (136 m) high, plus an antenna mast that extends the total height of the structure to 607 feet (185m).
The Seattle Tower is a 27-story skyscraper in downtown Seattle, Washington. The building is located on 1218 Third Avenue and is known as Seattle's first art-deco tower. Its distinctive, ziggurat exterior is clad in 33 shades of brick designed to effect a gradient which lightens from the bottom to the top of the building. This is said to have been inspired by local rock formations. The building was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1975 and is also a designated city landmark.
The Rand Building is a skyscraper and the third tallest building in Buffalo, New York. At the time it was built in 1929, it was the tallest in the city at a height of 391 feet (119 m). Built on the site of the 1903 Olympic Theatre, it has been suggested that the Rand Building was the inspiration for the Empire State Building. The building is named for George Rand, a prominent Buffalo financier in the 1920s.
Aria (formerly known as the Lewis Tower Building) is a 33-story Art Deco skyscraper in Center City Philadelphia designed by the firm Edmund Beaman Gilchrist. An exceptionally slender building, it was one of the city's tallest office high-rises until the skyscraper boom of the late 1980s. It housed offices until 2005 when the building was sold for conversion into condominiums.