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Stunning view showcasing the lovely architectural details of New York City!

Stunning view showcasing the lovely architectural details of New York City!

the flatiron - from the Exhibition: "Cropped for Pinterest" - photo from #treyratcliff

the flatiron - from the Exhibition: "Cropped for Pinterest" - photo from #treyratcliff

Alwyn Court - 180 W. 58 St. at 7th Ave. -The building was built in the early 1900's with most magnificent details in French Renaissance style

Alwyn Court - 180 W. 58 St. at 7th Ave. -The building was built in the early 1900's with most magnificent details in French Renaissance style

New York circa 1910. "Union Square." The Met Life tower presides over this panoramic view, a composite of four 8x10 glass negatives.

New York circa 1910. "Union Square." The Met Life tower presides over this panoramic view, a composite of four 8x10 glass negatives.

"Brooklyn Bridge." Taken by Wayne Bennett (Bronx, New York). Photographed February 2011, New York City, New York. (9th Annual Smithsonian Magazine Photo Contest Finalist; Category: Americana.) Visit our site to vote for your favorite!

"Brooklyn Bridge." Taken by Wayne Bennett (Bronx, New York). Photographed February 2011, New York City, New York. (9th Annual Smithsonian Magazine Photo Contest Finalist; Category: Americana.) Visit our site to vote for your favorite!

The Trinity Building, along with its sister building at 117, are two of my favorite buildings in lower Manhattan. Designed in “broken Gothic” architecture to match Trinity Church just south of it (you can see the Trinity graveyard in the first picture), the construction of the two buildings actually required the relocation of Thames Street, evident on a street map. The building is covered in awesome Gothic detail, with lots of gargoyles and grotesques like these two…

The Trinity Building, along with its sister building at 117, are two of my favorite buildings in lower Manhattan. Designed in “broken Gothic” architecture to match Trinity Church just south of it (you can see the Trinity graveyard in the first picture), the construction of the two buildings actually required the relocation of Thames Street, evident on a street map. The building is covered in awesome Gothic detail, with lots of gargoyles and grotesques like these two…

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