Skyscrapers 21 to 25 of 25
The Stephen P. Clark Government Center, known also as Government Center, Miami-Dade Center, or County Hall, is a skyscraper in the Government Center district of downtown Miami, Florida. It is the headquarters building of the Miami-Dade County government. Most county offices are located in or near the building. The local and federal courthouses are located within five blocks of the building. The tower is 510 ft (155 m) tall, and has 31 stories.
Tower 49 is an office skyscraper in the Midtown Manhattan district of New York City. While nowhere near as illustrious as its neighbours at Rockefeller Center it is of principal architectural note because it provides an elegant solution to the problem of an irregular building lot. In this case the lot is fronted on both 48th Street and 49th Street between 5th Avenue and Madison Avenue. The street frontages were offset by about the width of an NYC brownstone lot on both sides.
Trammell Crow Center is a 50-story postmodern skyscraper at 2001 Ross Avenue in the Arts District of downtown Dallas, Texas. With a structural height of 708 ft (216 m), and 686 ft (209 m) to the roof, it is the sixth-tallest building in Dallas and the 18th-tallest in the state The tower was designed by the architecture firm, Skidmore, Owings and Merrill, and has a polished and flamed granite façade, with 1,200,000 sq ft (111,000 m) of office space.
The Wachovia Tower, formerly known as the First Union Signet Tower and the Union Trust Building, is a commercial high-rise in Baltimore, Maryland. The building rises 24 floors above street level and is 330 feet (101 m) in height; it is tied with Charles Center South as the 17th-tallest building in the city. The structure was completed in 1985. The Wachovia Tower was developed by the Dallas-based Trammell Crow Company, and is currently owned by the Wachovia Corporation.