Built in 1925, St. Lucy's Church was established to serve the city's Italian diaspora. The brick and stone building was constructed in the Romanesque style of architecture, but the real treasures can be found in the church interiors. Studded with awe-inspiring murals, frescoes and sculptural work, the church interiors are a spectacular affair and warrant a visit. Built in 1925, this historic church found its place in the prestigious National Register of Historic Places in the year 1998. St. Lucy's Church is the National Shrine of St. Gerard.
Construit en 1913, Grand Central Terminal est impressionnant même pour les New Yorkais, particulièrement le hall principale avec son plafond voûté comme un cathédrale. Le bâtiment est très beau avec des boutiques élégants et un coin restaurant donnant un air de charme urbain, ce qui n'est pourtant pas facile pour une gare rempli d'un demi million des navetteurs chaque semaine. Le bar à Michael Jordan's The Steak House donne au terminus animé. Si vous avez envie des fruits de mer, dînez à Oyster Bar. Le Vanderbilt Hall dans la gare accueille plusieurs événements culturels, alors allez au site Internet pour le programme. La gare desserve les banlieues via Metro-North Commuter Railroad.
Resting behind an opulent French-Gothic Revival visage, the cathedral is rightly situated in the heart of the city. Cathedral Basilica of the Sacred Heart was constructed over the course of nearly a century, specifically built to feature views of the mountains to the west and downtown Manhattan to the east. First proposed in 1859, the cathedral's cornerstone was finally set forty years later. It wasn't until 1954 that the church was completed and consecrated. Pope John Paul II visited this gargantuan cathedral in 1995, performing an evening prayer that earned the cathedral the rank of basilica. Rightly dubbed as the Monument of Faith, this elegant basilica is adorned with sharp arches and glorious chandeliers giving way to the stunning altar. The Cathedral Basilica regularly holds concerts that are open to the public, played on the largest pipe organ ever created by the Schantz Organ Company. Commanding Newark's beautiful landscape, the basilica is one of the most treasured edifices of the city.
The magnanimous Clement Clark Moore, the man who gave the moniker of Chelsea to the neighborhood, established this church in 1831. The original chapel features a Greek-revival design, however a few years later, a larger church was constructed right next to the smaller chapel (which is now the rectory) in the Gothic Revival style. The Episcopalian denomination also attends events at the the massive General Theological Seminary right down the street and the church hosts the Atlantic Theater Company in an adjacent building. Also of note, St. Peter's presents Music in Chelsea, a concert series with live music ranging from classical to folk. For more details, check the website or call ahead.
Columbus Circle, named after Christopher Columbus, is one of Big Apple's most famous landmarks. Built in 1905 and renovated in 2005, this is a traffic circle between Broadway, Central Park and Eighth Avenue. The importance of the landmark lies in the fact that the monument at the center is used to measure distances within New York city. The beautiful fountains, the marble statue and wooden benches surrounding the monument have also appeared in a number of Hollywood movies.
This memorial is dedicated to the devastating Great Irish Potato Famine of 1845 - 1852. The Famine resulted in nearly one million deaths in Ireland and forced countless others to emigrate to America, many of whom came to New York. The memorial is made of stones from all 32 counties of Ireland. It also uses native soil and vegetation straight from Ireland, as well as slabs of text separated by layers of Irish limestone from over 300 million years ago. The memorial also features an authentic 19th century Irish cottage.
The Huntington-Hartford Building was designed by Edward Durrell in stone and is regarded as a controversial landmark by all because of its looks. Many want it pulled down, many want it redesigned, others are fighting to hold onto the legacy of the Huntington-Hartford's. It lies very close to the Trump Towers. The building also holds a vast collection of the Huntington-Hardford paintings in a museum. The building was erected in 1964 and has a white marble facade, 'lollipop' columns and portholes that make its design very ugly indeed. It is now home to the Museum of Arts and Design.
6 1/2 Avenue is a pedestrian-only street that is located between West 51st and West 57st Streets. The Avenue is located in the big corporate buildings starting from the AXA Equitable Building and ends at the Metropolitan Tower. The street is well designed with a visible pathway and overhead roofs. This is a faster route for pedestrians as they do not have to face the city's harsh traffic.
Situated in the southwest of Central Park, Pinebank Arch is a beautiful bridge. Made using cast iron, this bridge was built by J.B. and W.W. Cornell Ironworks in 1861. This old bridge connects West Drive to Heckscher Playground. Surrounded by lush green trees and manicured lawns, this bridge exudes an old world charm.
Located on the west of Hallett Nature Sanctuary, Cop Cot is a wooden structure that was built in the 1860s. Sheltered with lush green trees, this structure exudes an old world charm. Owing to its idyllic location, Cop Cot is a popular location for intimate weddings. Lined with wooden benches, this gazebo can accommodate a small number of guests.
Established in 1977, this gallery has grown over the years and now has its own exhibition space in Paris called Galerie Marian Goodman. Marian Goodman Gallery has worked towards bringing European art closer home. It encourages European talent by providing them space to exhibit their work and also allowing a platform for interaction with their audiences. Apart from fine art, you also get to enjoy film, sculpture, and photography. So go ahead and enjoy your tour through contemporary European art.