LANDMARKS

OF NEW YORK

An Exhibition Commemorating the 50th Anniversary of the NYC Landmarks Law

 

February 4 through April 20, 2016

Reception: Tuesday, March 15, 2016 6:00 - 8:00 PM

 

 

 

Brooklyn Bridge

Brooklyn Bridge. 1867-83. Architects: John A. Roebling, Washington A. and Emily Reobling. Designated: August 24, 1967. Robert Linton, Photographer.

CHECKLIST

- Pieter Claesen Wyckoff House c. 1652. 5816 Clarendon Road at Ralph Avenue, Brooklyn. Architect: c. 1652, Unknown. Designated: October 14, 1965. Photo Credit: Steven Tucker.

-Bowne House 1661; additions 1680, 1691, 1830; restored 2010. 37-01 Bowne Street, Queens. Builders: 1661 original structure, John Bowne; 1680, 1691, 1830 additions, unknown. Designated: February 15, 1966. Photo Credit: Jeanne Hamilton.
 
- Alice Austen House c. 1700; additions c. 1730, 1846, 1852, and 1860–78; 1985. 2 Hylan Boulevard, Staten Island. Architects: c. 1700, Unknown; 1846 addition, James Renwick, Jr.; 1985 restoration, Beyer Blinder Belle. Designated: November 9, 1971. Photo Credit: Lea Marie Cetera.

- St. Paul’s Chapel and Graveyard 1764–66; porch, 1767–68; tower, 1794. Broadway at Fulton Street, Manhattan. Architects: 1764-66 church attributed to Thomas McBean; 1794 tower, James Crommelin Lawrence. Designated: August 16, 1966. Photo Credit: Jeanne Hamilton.

- City Hall 1803–12; restored, 1954–56; 1956–98; 2003. Broadway at City Hall Park, Manhattan. Architects: 1803-12, John McComb, Jr. and Joseph F. Mangin. Designated: exterior, February 1, 1966; interior, January 27, 1976. Photo Credit: Christine Osinski.

- Castle Clinton 1807–11, 1946. The Battery, Manhattan. Architects: 1807-11, Lt. Col. Jonathan Williams and John McComb Jr. Designated: November 23, 1965. Photo Credit: Steven Tucker.

- Federal Hall National Memorial 1834–42. 28 Wall Street, Manhattan. Architects: 1834-42, Ithiel Town, Alexander Jackson Davis, Samuel Thompson, William Ross, John Frazee. Designated: exterior, December 21, 1965; interior, May 27, 1975. Photo Credit: Andrew Garn.

- Charlie Parker Residence c. 1849, 1990. 151 Avenue B (also known as Charlie Parker Place), Manhattan. Architect: c. 1849, Unknown. Designated: May 18, 1999. Photo Credit: Christine Osinski.

- Joseph Papp Public Theater Public Theater/ The New York Shakespeare Festival, Originally, the Astor Library 1849–53; 1856–59; 1879–81; renovated 1966; 2009- 425 Lafayette Street, Manhattan. 231 Madison Avenue, Manhattan. Architects: 1849-53, Alexander Saeltzer (south wing); 1856-59, Griffith Thomas (center wing); 1879-81, Thomas Stent (north wing); 1966, Giorgio Cavaglieri; 2009–, Ennead Architects. Designated: October 26, 1965. Photo Credit: Steven Tucker.

-Phelps Stokes - J. P. Morgan, Jr. House Also known as the Morgan Library 1852–53; addition 1888; renovated 1905; renovated 2003–06. 231 Madison Avenue, Manhattan. Architects: 1852-53, Unknown; 1888 addition, R. H. Robertson; 2003 renovation, Renzo Piano. Designated: February 26, 2002. Photo Credit: Reuben Cox.

- E.V. Haughwout Building 1857; 1995. 488–492 Broadway, Manhattan. Architects: 1857, John P. Gaynor; iron components, Daniel D. Badger; 1995 restoration, Joseph Pell Lombardi.  Designated: November 23, 1965. Photo Credit:
Jennifer Williams.

- Central Park 1857–present. Fifth Avenue to Central Park West, 59th Street to 110th Street, Manhattan. Architects: 1857, Frederick Law Olmsted and Calvert Vaux. Designated: Scenic landmark, April 16, 1974. Photo Credit: Steven Tucker.

- St. Patrick’s Cathedral Cathedral, rectory, 1858–88; archbishop’s residence, 1882; parish house, 1884; Lady Chapel, 1900–08. Fifth Avenue between 50th and 51st Streets, Manhattan. Architects: 1858-88, cathedral, rectory, and archbishop’s residence, James Renwick, Jr.; 1900-08, Lady Chapel, Charles T. Mathews. Designated: October 19, 1966. Photo Credit: Michael Stewart.

- Brooklyn Clay Retort and Fire Brickworks Storehouse c. 1859; 1990s. 76–86 Van Dyke Street (also known as 224–234 Richards Street), Brooklyn. Architect: c. 1859, Unknown. Designated: December 18, 2001. Photo Credit: Michael Vahrenwald.

- 1 Pendleton Place House 1860; renovation 1983. 166 and 170 Franklin Avenue, Staten Island. Architect: 1860, Charles Duggin. Designated: March 14, 2006. Photo Credit: Mike Falco.

- Brooklyn Bridge 1867-83. East River from City Hall Park, Manhattan, to Cadman Plaza, Brooklyn. Architects: 1867-83, John A. Roebling, Washington A. and Emily Roebling. Designated: August 24, 1967. Photo Credit: Laura Napier.

- New York and Long Island Coignet Stone Company Building 1872–73; c. 1957. 360 Third Avenue (370 Third Avenue, 230 Third Street), Brooklyn. Architects: 1872-73, William Field and Son. Designated: June 27, 2006. Photo Credit: Luca Vignelli.

- William Ulmer Brewery Complex 1872–90; 1923; 1932; c. 1940. Office, 31 Belvidere Street; Main Brew House and Addition, 71–83 Beaver Street; Engine and Machine House, 35–43 Belvidere Street; Stable and Storage Building, 26–28 Locust Street, Brooklyn. Architects: 1872-90, Theobald Engelhardt; 1890, Frederick Wunder; 1923, 1932, c. 1940, Unknown. Designated: May 11, 2010. Photo Credit: Robert Bloom.

- Aschenbroedel Verein Building (later Gesangverein Schillerbund/now La Mama Experimental Theatre Club) 1873; 1892. 74 East 4th Street, Manhattan. Architects: 1873, August H. Blankenstein; 1892, Kurtzer & Richard O. L. Rohl. Designated: November 17, 2009.Photo Credit: Robert Bloom.

- Morningside Park Preliminary Plan 1873; Revised Plan 1887. Bounded by West 110th Street, Morningside Drive, Amsterdam Avenue, West 123rd Street, Morningside Avenue, and Manhattan Avenue, Manhattan. Architects: 1873, 1887, Frederick Law Olmsted, Jacob Wrey Mould, Julius Munckwitz, and Calvert Vaux. Designated: July 15, 2008. Photo Credit: Melissa Stutts.

- Little Red Lighthouse formerly Jeffrey’s Hook Lighthouse 1880; moved to current site and reconstructed, 1921; 1986. Fort Washington Park, Manhattan. Architects: 1880 original construction, U.S. Light House Board; 1921 reconstruction, U.S. Bureau of Lighthouses. Designated: May 14, 1991. Photo Credit: Timothy Dlyn-Haft.

- Havemeyer & Elder Filter, Pan, and Finishing House (the American Sugar Refining Company and the Domino Sugar Refinery) 1881–84; c. 1920. 292–314 Kent Avenue, Brooklyn. Architects:
1881-84, Theodore A. Havemeyer and others; c. 1920, Unknown. Designated: September 25, 2007. Photo Credit: Luca Vignelli.

- 19th (Originally 25th) Police Precinct Station House 1886–87; 1992. 153–155 East 67th Street, Manhattan. Architect:1886-87, Nathaniel D. Bush, Architect to the New York City Police Department. Designated: February 23, 1999. Photo Credit: Michael Vahrenwald.

- Webster Hall and Annex 1886–87; 1892. 119 East 11th Street (119–125 East 11th Street), Manhattan. Architects: 1886-87, Charles Rentz, Jr.; 1892, Unknown. Designated: March 18, 2008. Photo Credit: Luca Vignelli.

- Former Jamaica Savings Bank 1897–98. 161-02 Jamaica Avenue,Queens. Architects: 1897-98, Hough & Duell. Designated: February 12, 2008. Photo Credit: Robert Bloom.

- Williamsbridge Reservoir Keeper’s House 1889–90; 1998. 34 Reservoir Oval (also known as 3450 Putnam Place), The Bronx. Architect: 1889-90, George W. Birdsall, chief engineer, Croton Aqueduct. Designated: February 8, 2000. Photo Credit: Rona Chang.

- Carnegie Hall 1889–91; addition 1894–96; restored 1986, 2003. 57th Street at Seventh Avenue, Manhattan. Architects: 1889-91 office wing, William B. Tuthill; 1986 restoration, James Stewart Polshek & Partners. Designated: June 20, 1967. Photo Credit: Michael Stewart.

- James Hampden and Cornelia Van Rensselaer Robb House 1889–92; 1977. 23 Park Avenue (also known as 101–103 East 35th Street), Manhattan. Architect: 1889-92, Stanford White for McKim, Mead & White. Designated: November 17, 1998. Photo Credit: Laura Napier.

- Nicholas C. and Agnes Benziger House 1890–91; 1980; 1989. 345 Edgecombe Avenue, Manhattan. Architect: 1890-91, William Schickel. Designated: January 12, 1999. Photo Credit: Claudio Nolasco.

- Croton Aqueduct West 119th Street Gatehouse 1894-95. 432-434 West 119th Street (also known as 1191-1195 Amsterdam Avenue), Manhattan. Architects: 1894-95, Peter J. Moran, contractor; George W. Birdsall, chief engineer, Croton Aqueduct for New York City Department of Public Works. Designated:March 28, 2000. Photo Credit: Rona Chang.

- Brooklyn Museum 1895–1915; altered 1934–35; 2004. 200 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn. Architects: 1895-1915 master plan, McKim, Mead & White; 2004 interior reconfiguration, new entrance, pavilion, and plaza, Polshek Partnership in association with Arata Isozaki & Associates. Designated: March 15, 1966. Photo Credit: Richard Barnes.

- Park Row Building 1896–99. 15 Park Row (also known as 13–21 Park Row, 3 Theater Alley, and 13 Ann Street), Manhattan. Architect: 1896-99, R. H. Robertson; Nathaniel Roberts, engineer. Designated: June 15, 1999. Photo Credit: Jennifer Williams.

- New York Botanical Garden (now Library) Building, Fountain of Life, and Tulip Tree Alley, Museum, 1898–1901; Fountain, 1901–05; Alley, 1903–11; restoration, 2005. Bounded by: Watson Drive and Garden Way, New York Botanical Garden, Bronx Park, The Bronx. Architect: 1898-1901, Robert W. Gibson, Sculptor 1901-05, Charles E. Tefft. Designated: March 24, 2009, Photo Credit: Ted Spiegel.

- Brown Building originally Asch Building 1900–01. 23–29 Washington Place (also known as 245 Greene Street), Manhattan. Architect: 1900-01, John Woolley. Designated: March 25, 2003. Photo Credit: Michael Vahrenwald.

- Highbridge-Woodycrest Center formerly American Female Guardian Society and Home for the Friendless 1901–1902; 1991. 936 Woodycrest Avenue, The Bronx. Architect: 1901-02, William B. Tuthill. Designated: March 28, 2000. Photo Credit: Christine Osinski.

- The Flatiron Building 1902; 1991; 2002. Broadway and Fifth Avenue at 23rd Street, Manhattan. Architects: 1902, D. H. Burnham & Co. Designated: September 20, 1966.Photo Credit: Laura Napier.

- The Whitehall Building 1902–04, extension 1908–10; 2002. 17 Battery Place (also known as 1–17 West Street), Manhattan. Architects: 1902-04, Henry J. Hardenbergh; 1908-10 extension, Clinton & Russell. Designated: October 17, 2000. Photo Credit: Laura Napier.

- Grand Central Terminal 1903–13; restored 1994–98; restored 2004–05. 71–105 East 42nd Street, Manhattan. Architects:1903-13, Reed & Stem and Warren & Wetmore; 1994-98 restoration, Beyer Blinder Belle. Designated: exterior, September 21, 1967; interior, September 23, 1980. Photo Credit: Michael Stewart.

- Free Public Baths of the City of New York, East 11th Street Public Bath 1904–05. 538 East 11th Street (538–540 East 11th Street), Manhattan. Architect: 1904-05, Arnold William Brunner. Designated: March 18, 2008. Photo Credit: Luca Vignelli.

- The Plaza Hotel 1905–07; 1921; 1929; restoration 2005–2008. Fifth Avenue and West 59th Street, Manhattan. Architects:1905-07, Henry J. Hardenbergh; 1921, Warren & Wetmore; 1929, Shultz and Weaver; 2005-08 restoration, Gal Nauer Architects, Costas Kondylis and Partners LLP, Walter B. Melvin Architects, LLC, and Rani Ziss Architects. Designated: exterior, December 9, 1969; interior, July 12, 2005. Photo Credit: Michael Kingsford.

- Police Building Apartments 1905–09; 1987. 240 Centre Street, Manhattan. Architects:1905-09, Hoppin & Koen; 1987 restoration, Ehrenkrantz & Eckstut. Designated: September 26, 1978. Photo Credit: Steven Tucker.

- U.S. Custom House Now the National Museum of the American Indian and Federal Bankruptcy Court 1907; 1980s. Bowling Green, Manhattan. Architects: 1907, Cass Gilbert; 1980s restoration, Ehrenkrantz & Eckstut. Designated: exterior, October 14, 1965; interior, January 9, 1979. Photo Credit: Andrew Bordwin.

- Sidewalk Clock 1907. Maker: 1907, Seth Thomas Clock Company. 522 Fifth Avenue, Manhattan. Designated :August 25, 1981. Photo Credit: Bill Wallace.

- Jane Hotel also known as Hotel Riverview formerly American Seaman’s Friend Society Sailor’s Home and Institute 1907–08. 505–507 West Street (also known as 113–119 Jane Street), Manhattan. Architect: 1907-08, William A. Boring. Designated: November 28, 2000. Photo Credit: Laura Napier.

- Municipal Building 1907–14. 1 Centre Street, Manhattan. Architects: 1907-14, McKim, Mead & White/ William Mitchell Kendall. Designated: February 1, 1966. Photo Credit: Steven Tucker.

- Louis A. and Laura Stirn House 1908; 1962. 79 Howard Avenue, Staten Island. Architects: 1908, Kafka & Lindenmeyr. Designated: January 30, 2001. Photo Credit: Rona Chang.

- American Bank Note Printing Plant 1909–11. 1201 Lafayette Avenue and 938 Garrison Avenue (1201–1239 Lafayette Avenue, 801–841 Barretto Street, 890–930 Garrison Avenue, 800–818 Tiffany Street, and 851 Barretto Street), The Bronx. Architects: 1909-11, Kirby, Petit & Green. Designated: February 5, 2008. Photo Credit: Ted Spiegel.

- Manhattan Bridge Approach 1909–16. Manhattan Bridge Plaza, Bounded by the Bowery and Canal, Forsyth, and Bayard Streets, Manhattan. Architects: 1909-16, Carrère & Hastings. Designated: May 10, 1968. Photo Credit: Steven Tucker.

- Woolworth Building 1911–13; 1980s. 233 Broadway, Manhattan. Architect: 1911-13, Cass Gilbert. Designated: exterior and interior, April 12, 1983. Photo Credit: Steven Tucker.

- Congregation Tifereth Israel 1911; alteration 1921. 109-18 54th Avenue, Queens. Architect: 1911, Crescent L. Varrone. Designated: February 12, 2008. Photo Credit: Ted Spiegel.

- Hamilton Palace, former Hamilton Theater 1912–13. 3560–3568 Broadway (also known as 559–561 West 146th Street), Manhattan. Architect: 1912-13, Thomas W. Lamb. Designated: February 8, 2000.Photo Credit: Christine Osinski.

- Times Square Building originally the Times Annex and the New York Times Building 1912–13, 1922–24, 1930–32. 217–247 West 43rd Street, Manhattan. Architects: 1912-13, Buchman & Fox; 1922-24, Ludlow & Peabody; 1930-32, Albert Kahn, Inc. Designated: April 24, 2001. Photo Credit: Tony Gonzales.

- Historic Street Lamppost c. 1913. Sutton Place at East 58th Street, Manhattan. Fabricator: c. 1913, Unknown. Designated: June 17, 1997.  Photo Credit: Kristin Holcomb.

- Town Hall 1919–21; 1958. 113-123 West 43rd Street, Manhattan. Architects: 1919-21, McKim, Mead & White. Designated: exterior and interior, November 28, 1978. Photo Credit: Andrea Robbins and Max Becher.

- Mother African Methodist Episcopal Zion Church 1923-25. 140–148 West 137th Street, Manhattan. Architect: 1923-25, George W. Foster, Jr. Designated: July 13, 1993. Photo Credit: Julio Bofill.

- Bryant Park Hotel formerly American Standard Building, originally the American Radiator Building 1923–24; 2001. 40 West 40th Street, Manhattan. Architect: 1923-24, Raymond M. Hood; 2001 restoration. Designated: November 12, 1974. Photo Credit: Michael Stewart.

- Ritz Tower 1925–27. 465 Park Avenue, Manhattan. Architects: 1925-27, Emery Roth, with Thomas Hastings. Designated: October 29, 2002. Photo Credit: Jeremiah Coyle.

- New York Life Insurance Company Building 1926–27; 1994. 51 Madison Avenue, Manhattan. Architect:1926-27, Cass Gilbert. Designated: October 24, 2000. Photo Credit: Bryan Zimmerman.

- Hearst Magazine Building 1927–28; 2006. 951–969 Eighth Avenue, Manhattan. Architects: 1927-28, Joseph Urban and George B. Post & Sons; 2006, Lord Norman Foster and Partners. Designated: February 16, 1988. Photo Credit: Steven Tucker.

- Loew’s Paradise Theater – First Floor Interior 1928–29; renovation 2003. 2405–2419 Grand Concourse (2394–2408 Creston Avenue), The Bronx. Architect: 1928-29, John Eberson;2003 renovation. Designated: exterior April 15, 1997; interior, May 16, 2006. Photo Credit: Ted Spiegel.

- Chrysler Building 1928–30; 1979; 1999. 405 Lexington Avenue, Manhattan. Architect: 1928-30, William Van Alen; 1979 renovations, Jack Kent Cooke; 1999 restoration, Tishman Speyer. Designated: exterior and interior, September 12, 1978. Photo Credit: Michael Kingsford.

- The Riverside Church 1928–30; restoration 2010– 490–498 Riverside Drive and 81 Claremont Avenue, Manhattan. Architects: 1928-30, Henry C. Pelton and Allen & Collens; 2010 restoration, Howard L. Zimmerman Associates and Beyer Blinder Belle.  Designated: May 16, 2000. Photo Credit: Christine Osinski.

- News Building formerly Daily News Building 1929–30; addition 1958. 220 East 42nd Street, Manhattan. Architects: 1929-30, Howells & Hood; 1958 addition, Harrison & Abramovitz. Designated: July 28, 1981. Photo Credits: Michael Kingsford.

- The New School formerly The New School for Social Research First Floor Interior 1930–31; restoration 1992. 66 West 12th Street (also known as 66–70 West 12th Street), Manhattan. Architects: 1930-31, Joseph Urban; 1992 restoration, Prentice, Chan & Ohlhausen. Designated: June 3, 1997. Photo Credit: Kristin Holcomb.

- Empire State Building 1931; lobby ceiling restoration 2010. 350 Fifth Avenue, Manhattan. Architects: 1931, Shreve, Lamb & Harmon; 2010 restoration, EverGreene Architectural Arts, with Beyer Blinder Belle. Designated: exterior and interior, May 19, 1981. Photo Credit: Michael Stewart.

- Rockefeller Center 1931–47. West 48th to West 51st Streets between Fifth and Sixth Avenues, Manhattan. Architects: 1931-47, Hood, Godley & Fouilhoux; Corbett, Harrison & MacMurray; Reinhard & Hofmeister; Carson & Lundin. Designated: exterior of entire complex, April 23, 1985. Photo Credit: Michael Stewart.

- Morris B. Sanders Studio & Apartment 1934–35. 219 East 49th Street, Manhattan. Architect: 1934-35, Morris B. Sanders. Designated: November 18, 2008. Photo Credit: Melissa Stutts.

- Orchard Beach Bathhouse and Promenade 1934–36; expansion 1939; 1945; 1946–47; 1955; 1980. Pelham Bay Park, The Bronx. Architect: 1934-36, Aymar Embury II. Consulting Landscape Architects: Gilmore D. Clarke and Michael Rapuano. Designated Scenic Landmark: June 20, 2006. Photo Credit: Ted Spiegel.

- New York City WPA Pools and Recreation Centers 1934–36. Collaborative efforts among the architects, draftsmen, engineers, and landscape architects of the Parks Department; Aymar Embury II, Henry Ahrens and others, consulting architects; Gilmore D. Clarke and others, landscape architects.

- Astoria Pool and Play Center. 19th Street between 22nd Drive and Hoyt Avenue North, Astoria Park, Queens. Lead Architect: John M. Hatton. Designated: June 20, 2006
- Orchard Beach Bathhouse and Promenade Pelham Bay Park, The Bronx. Lead Architect: Aymar Embury II. Designated: June 20, 2006

- Jackie Robinson Recreation Center, Pool and Bathhouse Interior (formerly Colonial Park Play Center). 85 Bradhurst Avenue. Manhattan. Lead Architect: Aymar Embury II. Designated: April 10, 2007.

- Crotona Play Center and Bathhouse Interior.Fulton Avenue between East 172nd Street and East 174th Street. The Bronx. Lead Architect: Herbert Mangoon. Designated: June 26, 2006

- McCarren Play Center. Lorimer Street between Driggs Avenue and Bayard Street. Brooklyn. Lead Architect: Aymar Embury II. Designated: July 24, 2007
- Thomas Jefferson Play Center. First Avenue between East 111th Street and East 114th Street. Manhattan. Lead Architect: Stanley C. Brogren Designated: July 24, 2007
- Betsy Head Pool and Recreation Center. Thomas Boyland Street between Livonia and Dumont Avenues, Brooklyn. Lead Architect: John Matthews Hatton. Designated: September 16, 2008.
- Highbridge Play Center and Pool. Amsterdam Avenue between West 172nd Street and West 174th Street, Manhattan. Lead Architect: Joseph L. Hautman. Designated: August 14, 2007.
- Red Hook Play Center (Sol Goldman Pool) 155 Bay Street.Brooklyn.Lead Architect: Joseph L. Hautman.Designated: November 18, 2008. Joseph L. Hautman. Designated: September 16, 2008.
- Sunset Play Center and Bathhouse Interior Seventh Avenue between 41st Street and 44th Street, Brooklyn. Lead Architect: Herbert Mangoon. Designated: July 24, 2007. Photo Credits: Carl Forester, New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission.

- Harlem River Houses 1936-37 West 151st to 153rd Streets, Macomb’s Place to Harlem River, Manhattan. Architects: 1936-37, Archibald Manning Brown, with Charles F. Fuller, Horace Ginsberg, Frank J. Foster, Will Rice Amon, Richard W. Buckley, John Louis.Wilson, and Michael Rapuano.Landscape Architect: Heinz Warnecke, assisted by sculptors T. Barbarossa, R. Barthe, and F. Steinberger. Designated: July 22, 1975. Photo Credit: Andrew Garn.

- The Parachute Jump 1939; 2003; 2004; 2006. Southwest corner of the block between Surf Avenue, the Riegelmann Boardwalk, West 16th Street, and West 19th Street.Brooklyn. Moved to present site by architect Michael Marlo and engineer Edwin W. Kleinert, 1941. Inventor:Commander James H. Strong..Engineers: Elwyn E. Seeyle & Company. Designated: May 23, 1989. Photo Credit: Richard Cappelluti.

- 240 Central Park South Apartments 1939–40; restoration 2003. 240 Central Park South Manhattan. Architects:1939-40, Mayer & Whittlesey; 2003 restoration, Douglas J. Lister. Designated: June 25, 2002. Photo Credit: James Kendi.

- Ridgewood Savings Bank, Forest Hills Branch 1939–40. 107-55 Queens Boulevard Queens. Architects:1939-40, Halsey, McCormack & Helmer. Designated: May 30, 2000. Photo Credit: Laura Mircik-Sellers.

- The Look Building 1948–50; renovation c. 1985; restoration 1995–97. 488 Madison Avenue (also known as 484–492 Madison Avenue, 15–23 East 51st Street, 24 East 52nd Street), Manhattan. Architects: 1948-50, Emery Roth & Sons; c. 1985 renovation, Horowitz Immerman Architects; 1995-97 restoration, Hardy Holzman & Pfeiffer Associates. Designated: July 27, 2010. Photo Credit: Mike Falco.

- Rockefeller Guest House 1949–50. 242 East 52nd Street. Manhattan. Architects: 1949-50, Philip C. Johnson, with Landis Gore and Frederick C. Genz. Designated: December 5, 2000. Photo Credit: Tony Gonzales.

- J. P. Morgan Chase Bank Building formerly Manufacturers Trust Company Building 1953–54; renovation 2011. 510 Fifth Avenue (also known as 2 West 43rd Street) Manhattan. Architect: 1953-54, Gordon Bunshaft for Skidmore, Owings & Merrill; 2011 renovation. Designated: exterior, October 21, 1997; interior, February 11, 2011. Photo Credit:Teresa Christiansen.

- Seagram Building 1956–58. 375 Park Avenue Manhattan. Architects: 1956-58, Ludwig Mies van der Rohe, Philip Johnson, and Kahn & Jacobs.Designated: exterior, including the Plaza, and first floor interior, October 3, 1989. Photo Credit:Andrew Garn.

- Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum and Interior 1956–59; addition and renovation 1989–92; restored 2005–08. 1071 Fifth Avenue Manhattan. Architects: 1956-59, Frank Lloyd Wright; 1989-92 addition and renovation, Gwathmey Siegel & Associates; 2005-08, Wank Adams Slavin Associates. Designated: exterior and interior, August 14, 1990. Photo Credit: Courtesy the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum.

- Begrisch Hall at Bronx Community College 1956–61. City University of New York, 2050 Sedgwick Avenue, University Heights, The Bronx. Architects: 1956-61, Marcel Breuer & Associates. Designated: January 8, 2002. Photo Credit: Peter Wohlsen.

- TWA Terminal A formerly Trans World Airlines Flight Center 1956–62; 2008
John F. Kennedy International Airport Queens. Architects: 1956-62, Eero Saarinen & Associates (completed by Kevin Roche). Designated: exterior and interior, July 19, 1994. Photo Credit: Eric C. Chung.

- One Chase Manhattan Plaza Tower 1957–61; plaza 1961–64; 1990–94
16-18 Liberty Street (28-44 Pine Street, 55-77 William Street), creating a super block between Nassau, William, Liberty, and Pine Streets. Manhattan. Architects: 1957-64, Skidmore, Owings & Merrill; J. Walter Severinghaus, partner in charge; Gordon Bunshaft, partner in charge of design; Jacques E. Guiton, lead designer; 1990-94 restoration, Michael McCarthy of Skidmore, Owings & Merrill. Designated: February 10, 2009. Photo Credit: Carl Forster, NYC Landmarks Preservation Commission.

- Four Seasons Restaurant 1958–59; restored 2010–11. 99 East 52nd Street, Manhattan. Architects: 1958-59, Philip Johnson; interior designer William Pahlmann as principal designer; lighting designer Richard Kelly; landscape architect Karl Linn; horticulturist Everett Lawson Conklin; weaver Marie Nichols; artist Richard Lippold; 2010-11 restoration, Belmont Freeman Architects. Designated: ground and first floor interiors, October 3, 1989. Photo Credit: Adam S. Wahler.

- Summit Hotel 1959–61; renovation 2003. 569–573 Lexington Avenue (132–166 East 51st Street), Manhattan. Architects:1959-61, Morris Lapidus, Harle & Libeman Architects; 2003 renovation. Designated: May 17, 2005 .Photo Credit: Melissa Stutts.

- CBS Building 1961-64. 51 West 52nd Street Manhattan. Architects:1961-64, Eero Saarinen & Associates Design, completed by Kevin Roche and John Dinkeloo. Designated: October 21, 1997. Photo Credit:Tony Gonzales.

- The Unisphere and surrounding pool and fountains 1963–64; 1993–94
Flushing Meadows-Corona Park Queens. Landscape Architect: 1963-64, Gilmore D. Clarke. Engineering and Fabrication: United States Steel Company. Designated: May 16, 1995. Photo Credit: Eric C. Chung.

- Ford Foundation Building 1963–67. 321 East 42nd Street and 306–326 East 43rd Street Manhattan. 321 East 42nd Street and 306–326 East 43rd Street. Manhattan. Architects: 1963-67, Eero Saarinen Associates (later Kevin Roche John Dinkeloo Associates ) Designated: October 21, 1997. Photo Credit: Tony Gonzales.

- University Village (Silver Towers I & II and 505 LaGuardia Place) 1964–67. 100 and 110 Bleecker Street and 505 LaGuardia Place (98–122 LaGuardia Place and 64–86 West Houston Street), Manhattan. Architects: 1964-67, I.M. Pei & Associates. Chief Designer : James Ingo Freed. Designated: November 18, 2008. Photo Credit: Luca Vignelli.

- Paul Rudolph Penthouse & Apartments c. 1860s; façade alteration 1929–30; penthouse and rear façade 1977–82. 23 Beekman Place Manhattan. Architect: c.1860s, Unknown; 1929-30, Franklin Abbott; 1972-82, Paul Rudolph. Designated: November 16, 2010. Photo Credit: Robert Bloom.

 

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