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List of National Historic Landmarks in New York City

This article lists National Historic Landmarks in New York City, of which there are 116. One of the New York City (NYC) sites is also a National Monument, and there are two more National Monuments in NYC as well. These are listed further below. It also briefly discusses NYC designated landmarks.

In all of New York State there are 274 National Historic Landmarks (NHLs), which is the most of any state. For a discussion of state NHLs inside and outside of NYC, see List of NHLs in New York State. For consistency, the sites are named here as designated under the National Historic Landmark program.

Contents

National Historic Landmarks in New York CityEdit

[1] Landmark name Image Date designated[2] Location County Description
1 69th Regiment Armory June 19, 1996
(#93001538)
Manhattan
40°44′30″N 73°59′01″W / 40.741648°N 73.983607°W / 40.741648; -73.983607 (69th Regiment Armory)
New York Home of the watershed Armory Show in 1913, which introduced America to modern art
2 Admiral David Glasgow Farragut Gravesite October 17, 2012
(#12001008)
The Bronx
40°53′32″N 73°51′57″W / 40.892165°N 73.865860°W / 40.892165; -73.865860 (Admiral David Glasgow Farragut Gravesite)
Bronx Only intact known property directly associated with Admiral David Farragut
3 African Burial Ground April 19, 1993
(#93001597)
Manhattan
40°42′52″N 74°00′16″W / 40.714558°N 74.004384°W / 40.714558; -74.004384 (African Burial Ground)
New York Dedicated as National Monument on October 5, 2007; burial site in Lower Manhattan of over 400 Africans from the 17th and 18th centuries
4 Ambrose (lightship) April 11, 1989
(#84002758)
Manhattan
40°42′17″N 74°00′09″W / 40.704844°N 74.002467°W / 40.704844; -74.002467 (Ambrose (lightship))
New York Lightship, several miles offshore, that marked Ambrose Channel into New York Harbor, now at South Street Seaport Museum.
5 American Stock Exchange Building June 6, 1978
(#78001867)
Manhattan
40°42′32″N 74°00′45″W / 40.7090°N 74.0126°W / 40.7090; -74.0126 (American Stock Exchange Building)
New York World-class stock exchanges dating back to colonial times. Building area 181,725sq.ft.[3]
6 Louis Armstrong House May 11, 1976
(#76001265)
Corona
40°45′16″N 73°51′42″W / 40.754556°N 73.861557°W / 40.754556; -73.861557 (Louis Armstrong House)
Queens Home of jazz legend Louis Armstrong for 28 years
7 Chester A. Arthur House December 12, 1965
(#66000534)
Manhattan
40°44′34″N 73°58′56″W / 40.74279°N 73.982196°W / 40.74279; -73.982196 (Chester A. Arthur House)
New York Home of President Chester A. Arthur; site of his inaugural oath
8 Alice Austen House April 19, 1993
(#70000925)
Rosebank
40°36′54″N 74°03′47″W / 40.615129°N 74.062952°W / 40.615129; -74.062952 (Alice Austen House)
Richmond (Staten Island) Home of photographer Alice Austen, now a museum
9 Bartow-Pell Mansion December 8, 1976
(#74001220)
Pelham Bay Park
40°52′18″N 73°48′20″W / 40.871748°N 73.805578°W / 40.871748; -73.805578 (Bartow-Pell Mansion)
Bronx 19th-century mansion in largest New York City park
10 Bayard-Condict Building December 8, 1976
(#76001236)
Manhattan
40°43′35″N 73°59′44″W / 40.7263°N 73.9956°W / 40.7263; -73.9956 (Bayard-Condict Building)
New York Only Louis Sullivan building in New York City; one of the first steel skeleton skyscrapers. Total building area stands at 104,775sq.ft.[4]
11 Bell Laboratories Building May 15, 1975
(#75001202)
Manhattan
40°44′13″N 74°00′36″W / 40.736852°N 74.009871°W / 40.736852; -74.009871 (Bell Laboratories Building)
New York Bell Labs work here included experimental phonograph record, vacuum tubes, talking movies (1923), black and white and color TV, radar, and early commercial remote broadcasts. Today home to the Westbeth art collective.
12 Brooklyn Bridge January 29, 1954
(#66000523)
Brooklyn and Manhattan
40°42′23″N 73°59′51″W / 40.706344°N 73.997439°W / 40.706344; -73.997439 (Brooklyn Bridge)
Kings and New York The first steel wire suspension bridge; at one point the largest in the world; inspiration for Hart Crane's poem, "The Bridge"
13 Brooklyn Heights Historic District January 12, 1965
(#66000524)
Brooklyn
40°41′48″N 73°59′48″W / 40.696667°N 73.996667°W / 40.696667; -73.996667 (Brooklyn Heights Historic District)
Kings Exemplary collection of 19th-century architectural styles; first historic district in New York City
14 Brooklyn Historical Society Building July 17, 1991
(#91002054)
Brooklyn
40°41′41″N 73°59′34″W / 40.694761°N 73.992794°W / 40.694761; -73.992794 (Brooklyn Historical Society Building)
Kings One of the few remaining buildings by George B. Post; innovative structural system
15 Ralph Johnson Bunche House May 11, 1976
(#76001266)
Kew Gardens
40°42′23″N 73°50′13″W / 40.70646°N 73.836998°W / 40.70646; -73.836998 (Ralph Johnson Bunche House)
Queens Home of Ralph Johnson Bunche, eminent African-American diplomat and Undersecretary General of United Nations
16 Carnegie Hall December 29, 1962
(#66000535)
Manhattan
40°45′54″N 73°58′49″W / 40.764944°N 73.980139°W / 40.764944; -73.980139 (Carnegie Hall)
New York One of the most famous music venues in the world
17 Andrew Carnegie Mansion November 13, 1966
(#66000536)
Manhattan
40°47′04″N 73°57′28″W / 40.784421°N 73.95789°W / 40.784421; -73.95789 (Andrew Carnegie Mansion)
New York Home of Andrew Carnegie, now the Cooper-Hewitt, National Design Museum
18 Central Park May 23, 1963
(#66000538)
Manhattan
40°46′55″N 73°57′58″W / 40.781944°N 73.966111°W / 40.781944; -73.966111 (Central Park)
New York The Green Lung of the city; one of the most visited city parks in the world; designed by Frederick Law Olmsted and Calvert Vaux.
19 Central Synagogue May 15, 1975
(#70000423)
Manhattan
40°45′35″N 73°58′14″W / 40.759592°N 73.970473°W / 40.759592; -73.970473 (Central Synagogue)
New York Oldest synagogue continuously in use by a New York City Jewish congregation; built in a Moorish Revival style to recognize importance of that period in Jewish history
20 Chamber of Commerce Building December 22, 1977
(#73001214)
Manhattan
40°42′34″N 74°00′36″W / 40.709434°N 74.009871°W / 40.709434; -74.009871 (Chamber of Commerce Building)
New York New York City's Chamber of Commerce; established in 1768; prototype for the organization
21 Chrysler Building December 8, 1976
(#76001237)
Manhattan
40°45′06″N 73°58′31″W / 40.7517°N 73.9753°W / 40.7517; -73.9753 (Chrysler Building)
New York Art Deco skyscraper; distinctive feature of Manhattan skyline; at one point world's tallest building
22 Church of the Ascension December 23, 1987
(#87002593)
Manhattan
40°44′01″N 73°59′44″W / 40.733647°N 73.995492°W / 40.733647; -73.995492 (Church of the Ascension)
New York Early church design by Richard Upjohn; valuable interior artwork
23 City Hall December 19, 1960
(#66000539)
Manhattan
40°42′46″N 74°00′21″W / 40.7127°N 74.0059°W / 40.7127; -74.0059 (City Hall)
New York Oldest city hall in U.S. still in use as main municipal government building
24 Conference House May 23, 1966
(#66000566)
Tottenville
40°30′11″N 74°15′11″W / 40.503072°N 74.253159°W / 40.503072; -74.253159 (Conference House)
Richmond (Staten Island) Only surviving pre-Revolutionary War manor house in New York City; site of unsuccessful peace conference in 1776
25 Will Marion Cook House May 11, 1976
(#76001238)
Manhattan
40°49′05″N 73°56′35″W / 40.818096°N 73.942924°W / 40.818096; -73.942924 (Will Marion Cook House)
New York Home of the leading black composer and musician Will Marion Cook
26 Cooper Union July 4, 1961
(#66000540)
Manhattan
40°43′46″N 73°59′26″W / 40.729405°N 73.990417°W / 40.729405; -73.990417 (Cooper Union)
New York Pioneering adult education center; site of famous anti-slavery speech by Abraham Lincoln
27 Daily News Building June 29, 1989
(#82001191)
Manhattan
40°44′58″N 73°58′25″W / 40.749544°N 73.973492°W / 40.749544; -73.973492 (Daily News Building)
New York First modernistic free-standing skyscraper designed by Raymond Hood
28 Dakota Apartments December 8, 1976
(#72000869)
Manhattan
40°46′36″N 73°58′35″W / 40.776642°N 73.976269°W / 40.776642; -73.976269 (Dakota Apartments)
New York Combination of Renaissance architectural styles by Henry Hardenbergh; setting for Rosemary's Baby and the shooting death of John Lennon
29 Dyckman House December 24, 1967
(#67000014)
Manhattan
40°52′03″N 73°55′24″W / 40.8674°N 73.9233°W / 40.8674; -73.9233 (Dyckman House)
New York Only remaining farmhouse in Manhattan
30 Eldridge Street Synagogue June 19, 1996
(#80002687)
Manhattan
40°42′54″N 73°59′38″W / 40.715007°N 73.993982°W / 40.715007; -73.993982 (Eldridge Street Synagogue)
New York One of the oldest synagogues in the U.S.; first built by Jews from Eastern Europe
31 Duke Ellington House May 11, 1976
(#76001239)
Manhattan
40°49′56″N 73°56′27″W / 40.832269°N 73.94096°W / 40.832269; -73.94096 (Duke Ellington House)
New York Ellington, the legendary jazz composer and bandleader, lived in Apartment 4A from 1939–61
32 Empire State Building June 24, 1986
(#82001192)
Manhattan
40°44′54″N 73°59′08″W / 40.748433°N 73.985694°W / 40.748433; -73.985694 (Empire State Building)
New York World's tallest building from 1931–1972 and internationally recognized symbol of New York City
33 Equitable Building June 2, 1978
(#78001869)
Manhattan
40°42′35″N 74°00′40″W / 40.709722°N 74.011111°W / 40.709722; -74.011111 (Equitable Building)
New York One of the earliest skyscrapers in Manhattan; profoundly influenced later skyscraper design
34 Hamilton Fish House May 15, 1975
(#72001456)
Manhattan
40°43′48″N 73°59′19″W / 40.730052°N 73.988583°W / 40.730052; -73.988583 (Hamilton Fish House)
New York Home of Hamilton Fish, future Governor and Senator of New York
35 Flatiron Building June 29, 1989
(#79001603)
Manhattan
40°44′28″N 73°59′23″W / 40.741111°N 73.989722°W / 40.741111; -73.989722 (Flatiron Building)
New York Considered the World's first skyscraper. Distinctive triangular building at Madison Square; world's tallest 1901-1911
36 Founder's Hall, The Rockefeller University May 30, 1974
(#74001269)
Manhattan
40°45′45″N 73°57′18″W / 40.762471°N 73.955074°W / 40.762471; -73.955074 (Founder's Hall, The Rockefeller University)
New York Building marked the start of John D. Rockefeller Jr.'s putting the vast family fortune to philanthropic purposes
37 The Frick Collection and Frick Art Reference Library Building October 6, 2008
(#08001091)
Manhattan
40°46′17″N 73°58′02″W / 40.771261°N 73.967241°W / 40.771261; -73.967241 (The Frick Collection and Frick Art Reference Library Building)
New York
38 Governors Island February 4, 1985
(#85002435)
Manhattan
40°41′29″N 74°00′58″W / 40.691389°N 74.016111°W / 40.691389; -74.016111 (Governors Island)
New York Island in NY Harbor which served various branches of the US Military from 1783 until the late 1990s; future uses are still being decided
39 Grace Church December 22, 1977
(#74001270)
Manhattan
40°43′54″N 73°59′31″W / 40.731667°N 73.991944°W / 40.731667; -73.991944 (Grace Church)
New York Gothic Revival masterpiece designed by James Renwick, Jr.
40 Grand Central Terminal December 8, 1976
(#75001206)
Manhattan
40°45′10″N 73°58′35″W / 40.7528°N 73.976522°W / 40.7528; -73.976522 (Grand Central Terminal)
New York Beaux-Arts architecture; historic rail gateway to New York City; largest train station in the world by number of platforms
41 Green-Wood Cemetery September 20, 2006
(#97000228)
Brooklyn
40°39′08″N 73°59′28″W / 40.6522°N 73.9911°W / 40.6522; -73.9911 (Green-Wood Cemetery)
Kings Popular tourist attraction in the 1850s; most famous New Yorkers who died during the second half of the nineteenth century buried here
42 Hamilton Grange National Memorial December 19, 1960
(#66000097)
Manhattan
40°49′17″N 73°56′50″W / 40.821389°N 73.947222°W / 40.821389; -73.947222 (Hamilton Grange National Memorial)
New York Home of Alexander Hamilton: military officer, lawyer, member of the United States Constitutional Convention, American statesman, first United States Secretary of the Treasury, and Founding Father; facade is oldest surviving structure in Manhattan
43 Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum October 6, 2008
(#05000443)
Manhattan
40°46′58″N 73°57′32″W / 40.782883°N 73.958992°W / 40.782883; -73.958992 (Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum)
New York
44 Henry Street Settlement and Neighborhood Playhouse May 30, 1974
(#74001272)
Manhattan
40°42′50″N 73°59′07″W / 40.713889°N 73.985278°W / 40.713889; -73.985278 (Henry Street Settlement and Neighborhood Playhouse)
New York One of the nation's first settlement homes where new immigrants and the poor could find assistance
45 Matthew Henson Residence May 15, 1975
(#75001207)
Manhattan
40°49′32″N 73°56′20″W / 40.825444°N 73.93875°W / 40.825444; -73.93875 (Matthew Henson Residence)
New York Home of Matthew Henson, African-American polar explorer who may have been the first to reach the North Pole
46 Hispanic Society of America October 17, 2012
(#12001009)
Manhattan
40°50′01″N 73°56′47″W / 40.833521°N 73.946514°W / 40.833521; -73.946514 (Hispanic Society of America)
New York Museum of Iberian Art
47 Holland Tunnel November 4, 1993
(#93001619)
Manhattan
40°43′39″N 74°01′17″W / 40.7275°N 74.021389°W / 40.7275; -74.021389 (Holland Tunnel)
New York Tunnel underneath the Hudson River, connecting Manhattan and New Jersey; civil engineering landmark; one of the earliest ventilated tunnels
48 USS Intrepid January 14, 1986
(#86000082)
Manhattan
40°45′53″N 74°00′04″W / 40.7648°N 74.001°W / 40.7648; -74.001 (USS Intrepid)
New York One of the most active U.S. ships during World War II; today a museum moored along the West Side
49 James Weldon Johnson Residence May 11, 1976
(#76001241)
Manhattan
40°48′55″N 73°56′35″W / 40.815278°N 73.943056°W / 40.815278; -73.943056 (James Weldon Johnson Residence)
New York Harlem home of African-American artist-activist James Weldon Johnson
50 King Manor December 2, 1974
(#74001295)
Jamaica
40°42′11″N 73°48′14″W / 40.703021°N 73.80376°W / 40.703021; -73.80376 (King Manor)
Queens Home of Rufus King, a signer of Declaration of Independence and early U.S. Senator from New York
51 Lettie G. Howard (schooner) April 11, 1989
(#84002779)
Manhattan
40°42′22″N 74°00′12″W / 40.706111°N 74.003333°W / 40.706111; -74.003333 (Lettie G. Howard (schooner))
New York Last remaining Fredonia-type schooner (once the standard for American fishing boats) at the South Street Seaport
52 Lorillard Snuff Mill December 22, 1977
(#77000935)
New York Botanical Garden
40°51′35″N 73°52′34″W / 40.859681°N 73.876174°W / 40.859681; -73.876174 (Lorillard Snuff Mill)
Bronx Oldest existing tobacco-manufacturing facility in U.S.
53 Low Memorial Library December 23, 1987
(#87002599)
Columbia University
40°48′30″N 73°57′43″W / 40.80826°N 73.96188°W / 40.80826; -73.96188 (Low Memorial Library)
New York First building on Morningside Heights campus; capped by largest freestanding granite dome in U.S.
54 R. H. Macy and Company Store (Macy's) June 2, 1978
(#78001873)
Manhattan
40°45′01″N 73°59′18″W / 40.750278°N 73.988333°W / 40.750278; -73.988333 (R. H. Macy and Company Store (Macy's))
New York Largest department store in world for many years
55 McGraw Hill Building June 29, 1989
(#80002701)
Manhattan
40°45′26″N 73°59′28″W / 40.757222°N 73.991111°W / 40.757222; -73.991111 (McGraw Hill Building)
New York Landmark Art Deco building; first U.S. building in International Style
56 Claude McKay Residence December 8, 1976
(#76002143)
Manhattan
40°48′51″N 73°56′30″W / 40.814167°N 73.94166°W / 40.814167; -73.94166 (Claude McKay Residence)
New York The Harlem YMCA, whose residents included African-American writer Claude McKay
57 Metropolitan Life Insurance Company Tower June 2, 1978
(#78001874)
Manhattan
40°44′28″N 73°59′15″W / 40.74124°N 73.9874°W / 40.74124; -73.9874 (Metropolitan Life Insurance Company Tower)
New York Tallest building in the world 1909-13; still part of the skyline a century later
58 Metropolitan Museum of Art June 24, 1986
(#86003556)
Manhattan
40°46′44″N 73°57′49″W / 40.77891°N 73.96367°W / 40.77891; -73.96367 (Metropolitan Museum of Art)
New York One of the world's most important and prestigious art museums
59 J. Pierpont Morgan Library November 13, 1966
(#66000544)
Manhattan
40°44′56″N 73°58′54″W / 40.748803°N 73.981556°W / 40.748803; -73.981556 (J. Pierpont Morgan Library)
New York Office, Library, and now Museum of J. P. Morgan; the Panic of 1907 ended in the Library
60 Morris-Jumel Mansion January 20, 1961
(#66000545)
Manhattan
40°50′04″N 73°56′19″W / 40.834528°N 73.938611°W / 40.834528; -73.938611 (Morris-Jumel Mansion)
New York Oldest building in Manhattan
61 National City Bank Building June 2, 1978
(#78001875)
Manhattan
40°42′22″N 74°00′33″W / 40.706039°N 74.009174°W / 40.706039; -74.009174 (National City Bank Building)
New York Home to one of the country's largest and most important banks since 1908
62 New York Amsterdam News Building May 11, 1976
(#76001247)
Manhattan
40°48′54″N 73°56′41″W / 40.814944°N 73.94472°W / 40.814944; -73.94472 (New York Amsterdam News Building)
New York Influential black newspaper the New York Amsterdam News was published here 1916-38
63 New York Botanical Garden May 28, 1967
(#67000009)
The Bronx
40°51′49″N 73°52′42″W / 40.863611°N 73.878333°W / 40.863611; -73.878333 (New York Botanical Garden)
Bronx One of the world's leading botanical gardens, with the largest herbarium in the US and second largest in the world after the French National Museum of Natural History and home to many plant laboratories
64 New York Cotton Exchange December 22, 1977
(#72001586)
Manhattan
40°42′16″N 74°00′37″W / 40.704444°N 74.010167°W / 40.704444; -74.010167 (New York Cotton Exchange)
New York First commodity market in the U.S.; now 1 Hanover Square
65 New York Life Building June 2, 1978
(#78001876)
Manhattan
40°44′34″N 73°59′08″W / 40.742778°N 73.985556°W / 40.742778; -73.985556 (New York Life Building)
New York Last significant Cass Gilbert skyscraper in Manhattan
66 New York Public Library December 21, 1965
(#66000546)
Manhattan
40°45′12″N 73°58′56″W / 40.753333°N 73.982222°W / 40.753333; -73.982222 (New York Public Library)
New York One of the largest and most important libraries in the U.S.; listing is for main branch building.
67 New York Stock Exchange June 2, 1978
(#78001877)
Manhattan
40°42′25″N 74°00′40″W / 40.706833°N 74.011028°W / 40.706833; -74.011028 (New York Stock Exchange)
New York One of the first securities markets in the U.S.; still the world's largest
68 New York Studio School of Drawing, Painting and Sculpture April 27, 1992
(#92001877)
Manhattan
40°43′59″N 73°59′54″W / 40.73295°N 73.998306°W / 40.73295; -73.998306 (New York Studio School of Drawing, Painting and Sculpture)
New York Original home of the Whitney Museum, the first devoted to 20th-century American art
69 New York Yacht Club May 28, 1987
(#82001203)
Manhattan
40°45′20″N 73°58′54″W / 40.755556°N 73.981556°W / 40.755556; -73.981556 (New York Yacht Club)
New York Oldest yachting club in U.S.; longtime home of the America's Cup
70 Old Merchant's House June 23, 1965
(#66000548)
Manhattan
40°43′39″N 73°59′33″W / 40.7276°N 73.992386°W / 40.7276; -73.992386 (Old Merchant's House)
New York Nineteenth-century family home; preserved inside and out
71 Old Quaker Meeting House December 24, 1967
(#67000015)
Flushing
40°45′47″N 73°49′49″W / 40.763028°N 73.830365°W / 40.763028; -73.830365 (Old Quaker Meeting House)
Queens Only surviving 17th-century ecclesiastical frame building in New York; in almost continuous use since 1696
72 Philosophy Hall July 21, 2003
(#03001046)
Columbia University
40°48′22″N 73°57′45″W / 40.806111°N 73.9625°W / 40.806111; -73.9625 (Philosophy Hall)
New York Edwin Armstrong developed FM radio in this Columbia University building
73 Players Club December 19, 1962
(#66000549)
Manhattan
40°44′15″N 73°59′13″W / 40.737503°N 73.987058°W / 40.737503; -73.987058 (Players Club)
New York Extensive collection of art and theater memorabilia; interior redone by Stanford White
74 Plaza Hotel June 24, 1986
(#78001878)
Manhattan
40°45′53″N 73°58′28″W / 40.764712°N 73.974574°W / 40.764712; -73.974574 (Plaza Hotel)
New York French Renaissance-style building; outstanding example of American hotel architecture; symbol of elegance; visible from much of lower Central Park; setting for Kay Thompson's popular Eloise series of children's books
75 Plymouth Church of the Pilgrims July 4, 1961
(#66000525)
Brooklyn
40°41′57″N 73°59′37″W / 40.699272°N 73.993556°W / 40.699272; -73.993556 (Plymouth Church of the Pilgrims)
Kings Important station on Underground Railroad when Henry Ward Beecher was pastor
76 Pupin Physics Laboratory, Columbia University December 21, 1965
(#66000550)
Columbia University
40°48′36″N 73°57′42″W / 40.810064°N 73.961533°W / 40.810064; -73.961533 (Pupin Physics Laboratory, Columbia University)
New York Columbia University building; site of first splitting of uranium atom in U.S. and other milestones in development of atomic bomb
77 Quarters A, Brooklyn Navy Yard May 30, 1974
(#74001252)
Brooklyn
40°42′09″N 73°58′52″W / 40.702494°N 73.981114°W / 40.702494; -73.981114 (Quarters A, Brooklyn Navy Yard)
Kings Home to Matthew Perry at the time of his opening of Japan
78 Paul Robeson Home December 8, 1976
(#76001248)
Manhattan
40°50′04″N 73°56′20″W / 40.834361°N 73.938972°W / 40.834361; -73.938972 (Paul Robeson Home)
New York Home of legendary African-American actor and activist Paul Robeson
79 Jackie Robinson House May 11, 1976
(#76001226)
Brooklyn
40°38′54″N 73°54′54″W / 40.648292°N 73.915081°W / 40.648292; -73.915081 (Jackie Robinson House)
Kings Home of baseball great Jackie Robinson
80 Rockefeller Center December 23, 1987
(#87002591)
Manhattan
40°45′31″N 73°58′45″W / 40.758611°N 73.979167°W / 40.758611; -73.979167 (Rockefeller Center)
New York Successful urban planning project of 20th-century America; changed Midtown Manhattan; originating site of popular NBC television programs Today and Saturday Night Live
81 Sailors' Snug Harbor December 8, 1976
(#72000909)
Sailors' Snug Harbor
40°38′33″N 74°06′10″W / 40.6425°N 74.102778°W / 40.6425; -74.102778 (Sailors' Snug Harbor)
Richmond (Staten Island) First and only home for retired merchant seamen in U.S.
82 St. Ann and the Holy Trinity Church December 23, 1987
(#87002590)
Brooklyn
40°41′40″N 73°59′35″W / 40.694583°N 73.992975°W / 40.694583; -73.992975 (St. Ann and the Holy Trinity Church)
Kings Site of first figural stained-glass windows in U.S.
83 St. George's Episcopal Church December 8, 1976
(#76001249)
Manhattan
40°44′04″N 73°59′06″W / 40.734397°N 73.984964°W / 40.734397; -73.984964 (St. George's Episcopal Church)
New York Home church of Harry Thacker Burleigh, African-American singer who helped establish the spiritual in the liturgy of many American faiths
84 St. Patrick's Cathedral December 8, 1976
(#76001250)
Manhattan
40°45′31″N 73°58′35″W / 40.758611°N 73.976389°W / 40.758611; -73.976389 (St. Patrick's Cathedral)
New York First large-scale medieval-style church built in U.S.
85 St. Paul's Chapel October 9, 1960
(#66000551)
Manhattan
40°42′41″N 74°00′36″W / 40.711394°N 74.009947°W / 40.711394; -74.009947 (St. Paul's Chapel)
New York One of the few surviving colonial-era churches in city; George Washington worshipped here following his inauguration; site of informal memorials following September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks
86 Margaret Sanger Clinic September 14, 1993
(#93001599)
Manhattan
40°44′17″N 73°59′39″W / 40.738056°N 73.994167°W / 40.738056; -73.994167 (Margaret Sanger Clinic)
New York Clinic where Margaret Sanger dispensed birth control
87 Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture December 23, 2016
(#100000798)
Harlem
40°48′52″N 73°56′29″W / 40.814444°N 73.941389°W / 40.814444; -73.941389 (Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture)
New York
88 Gen. Winfield Scott House November 7, 1973
(#73001222)
Manhattan
40°44′06″N 73°59′45″W / 40.735°N 73.995833°W / 40.735; -73.995833 (Gen. Winfield Scott House)
New York Home of Winfield Scott, heroic general in the U.S.-Mexican War and later presidential candidate
89 Seventh Regiment Armory February 24, 1986
(#75001208)
Manhattan
40°46′03″N 73°57′58″W / 40.7675°N 73.966111°W / 40.7675; -73.966111 (Seventh Regiment Armory)
New York One of the most impressive collections of 1880s interior decoration outside of a museum; only armory actually owned by the unit for which it was constructed
90 Harry F. Sinclair House June 2, 1978
(#78001882)
Manhattan
40°46′36″N 73°57′49″W / 40.77675°N 73.963611°W / 40.77675; -73.963611 (Harry F. Sinclair House)
New York Harry F. Sinclair, the oil industrialist, lived here from 1918–1930; now part of the Ukrainian Institute; often used in filmmaking and television production
91 Alfred E. Smith House November 28, 1972
(#72000882)
Manhattan
40°42′48″N 73°59′53″W / 40.713208°N 73.997962°W / 40.713208; -73.997962 (Alfred E. Smith House)
New York Home of four time New York State governor, Alfred E. Smith (and later presidential candidate) from 1907 to 1923
92 SoHo-Cast Iron Historic District June 2, 1978
(#78001883)
Manhattan
40°43′28″N 74°00′05″W / 40.724315°N 74.001292°W / 40.724315; -74.001292 (SoHo-Cast Iron Historic District)
New York Believed to be the largest existing collection of late 19th-century cast iron facades in the world
93 A. T. Stewart Company Store June 2, 1978
(#78001885)
Manhattan
40°42′51″N 74°00′22″W / 40.71425°N 74.006111°W / 40.71425; -74.006111 (A. T. Stewart Company Store)
New York Site of the first American department store (now known as the New York Sun building)
94 Stonewall February 16, 2000
(#99000562)
Manhattan
40°44′02″N 74°00′08″W / 40.733797°N 74.0021°W / 40.733797; -74.0021 (Stonewall)
New York Site of 1969 Stonewall riots which began gay rights movement
95 St. Bartholomew's Church and Community House October 31, 2016
(#80002719)
Midtown Manhattan
40°45′26″N 73°58′25″W / 40.757222°N 73.973611°W / 40.757222; -73.973611 (St. Bartholomew's Church and Community House)
New York A pivotal example of the work of Bertram Grosvenor Goodhue and an outstanding example of early 20th-century ecclesiastical architecture.[5]
96 Surrogate's Court December 22, 1977
(#72000888)
Manhattan
40°42′49″N 74°00′17″W / 40.713511°N 74.004589°W / 40.713511; -74.004589 (Surrogate's Court)
New York Probate Courthouse across from NYC's city hall
97 Tenement Building at 97 Orchard Street April 19, 1994
(#92000556)
Manhattan
40°43′07″N 73°59′25″W / 40.7185°N 73.990139°W / 40.7185; -73.990139 (Tenement Building at 97 Orchard Street)
New York Preserved tenement building that housed hundreds of immigrants; now the heart of the Lower East Side Tenement Museum.
98 Third Judicial District Courthouse December 22, 1977
(#72000875)
Manhattan
40°44′05″N 73°59′57″W / 40.734722°N 73.999167°W / 40.734722; -73.999167 (Third Judicial District Courthouse)
New York Originally built as the Third Judicial District Courthouse; faced with demolition, public outcry led to its reuse as a branch of the New York Public Library
99 Tiffany and Company Building June 2, 1978
(#78001886)
Manhattan
40°45′00″N 73°58′53″W / 40.75°N 73.981306°W / 40.75; -73.981306 (Tiffany and Company Building)
New York Served as the home of Tiffany and Company from 1905 through 1940
100 Samuel J. Tilden House May 11, 1976
(#76001251)
Manhattan
40°44′15″N 73°59′14″W / 40.7375°N 73.987222°W / 40.7375; -73.987222 (Samuel J. Tilden House)
New York Home of Samuel J. Tilden, former New York State governor and loser of the bitter 1876 presidential election
101 The Town Hall March 2, 2012
(#80002724)
Manhattan
40°45′22″N 73°59′05″W / 40.755986°N 73.984712°W / 40.755986; -73.984712 (The Town Hall)

40°45′22″N 73°59′05″W / 40.755986°N 73.984712°W / 40.755986; -73.984712 (The Town Hall)
New York "America's Town Meetings of the Air" radio programs from here in the 1930s created public-affairs media.
102 Triangle Shirtwaist Factory July 17, 1971
(#91002050)
Manhattan
40°43′48″N 73°59′45″W / 40.730011°N 73.995817°W / 40.730011; -73.995817 (Triangle Shirtwaist Factory)
New York Site of the Triangle Shirtwaist Factory fire, one of the worst industrial disasters in the US, which led to many workplace reforms
103 Trinity Church December 8, 1976
(#76001252)
Manhattan
40°42′29″N 74°00′44″W / 40.708056°N 74.012222°W / 40.708056; -74.012222 (Trinity Church)
New York Historic church which looks down Wall Street
104 Old New York County Courthouse May 11, 1976
(#74001277)
Manhattan
40°42′47″N 74°00′22″W / 40.713167°N 74.006°W / 40.713167; -74.006 (Old New York County Courthouse)
New York Historic courthouse, more commonly known as the Tweed Courthouse, connected to Tammany Hall, now used by NYC's Department of Education
105 Union Square December 9, 1997
(#97001678)
Manhattan
40°44′08″N 73°59′26″W / 40.735556°N 73.990556°W / 40.735556; -73.990556 (Union Square)
New York The political heart of Manhattan; many protests begin or end here
106 United Charities Building July 17, 1991
(#85000661)
Manhattan
40°44′22″N 73°59′11″W / 40.739389°N 73.986389°W / 40.739389; -73.986389 (United Charities Building)
New York Built in 1893 by a wealthy businessman in order to provide his favorite charities a low cost location for their operations
107 United Workers Cooperatives July 17, 1991
(#86002518)
Bronx
40°51′59″N 73°52′11″W / 40.866389°N 73.869722°W / 40.866389; -73.869722 (United Workers Cooperatives)
Bronx Built in 1926 by the United Workers' Association to improve the living standards of its members, many of whom lived in squalid conditions in the tenements of the Lower East Side
108 U.S. Customhouse December 8, 1976
(#72000889)
Manhattan
40°42′15″N 74°00′50″W / 40.704294°N 74.013773°W / 40.704294; -74.013773 (U.S. Customhouse)
New York Cass Gilbert designed Customhouse for New York Harbor; now part of the Smithsonian Institution
109 University Heights Campus (Bronx Community College of the City University of New York) October 17, 2012
(#12001013)
The Bronx
40°51′28″N 73°54′44″W / 40.857778°N 73.912222°W / 40.857778; -73.912222 (University Heights Campus (Bronx Community College of the City University of New York))
Bronx Collection of Beaux Arts buildings by Stanford White is one of the best examples of that style anywhere.
110 Van Cortlandt House December 24, 1976
(#67000010)
Van Cortlandt Park
40°53′24″N 73°53′47″W / 40.89°N 73.896389°W / 40.89; -73.896389 (Van Cortlandt House)
Bronx Mansion for the Van Cortlandt family built in 1748 and used during the American Revolution
111 Voorlezer's House November 5, 1961
(#66000565)
Richmondtown
40°34′17″N 74°08′51″W / 40.571417°N 74.1475°W / 40.571417; -74.1475 (Voorlezer's House)
Richmond (Staten Island) Oldest known surviving schoolhouse in America; owned by the Staten Island historical society
112 Wards Point Archeological Site April 19, 1993
(#93000609)
Tottenville
40°29′56″N 74°15′07″W / 40.498889°N 74.251944°W / 40.498889; -74.251944 (Wards Point Archeological Site)
Richmond (Staten Island) Archaeological site in Conference House Park containing prehistoric remains.
113 Woodlawn Cemetery June 23, 2011
(#11000563)
Bronx
40°53′21″N 73°52′24″W / 40.889167°N 73.873333°W / 40.889167; -73.873333 (Woodlawn Cemetery)
Bronx Illustrates transition from rural cemetery to 20th-century styles; notable dead buried here include Robert Moses and R.H. Macy
114 Woolworth Building November 13, 1966
(#66000554)
Manhattan
40°42′44″N 74°00′29″W / 40.712222°N 74.008056°W / 40.712222; -74.008056 (Woolworth Building)
New York One of the oldest —and most famous — skyscrapers in New York City; one of the tallest buildings in the New York City
115 Wyckoff House December 24, 1967
(#67000013)
Brooklyn
40°38′40″N 73°55′15″W / 40.644342°N 73.920777°W / 40.644342; -73.920777 (Wyckoff House)
Kings Oldest surviving Dutch saltbox frame house in America
116 Wyckoff-Bennett Homestead December 24, 1976
(#74001253)
Brooklyn
40°36′39″N 73°57′05″W / 40.610851°N 73.951265°W / 40.610851; -73.951265 (Wyckoff-Bennett Homestead)
Kings Housed Hessian soldiers during the American Revolution

New York City Designated Historic SitesEdit

The New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission was created following the preservation fight and subsequent demolition of Pennsylvania Station. New York City's right to limit owners' ability to convert landmarked buildings was upheld by the U.S. Supreme Court in 1978. Many of the NYC NHLs are listed, either individually or as part of historic districts, in the List of New York City Designated Landmarks.

National Monuments in ManhattanEdit

There are nine National Monuments/National Historic sites in New York City:

Former National Historic Landmarks in New York CityEdit

Landmark name Image Date of designation[6] Date of move
or dedesignation
Location County Description
1 Florence Mills House   December 8, 1976 January 26, 2009 Manhattan New York Site of what the National Park Service believed to be the home of Florence Mills, popular African-American singer and actress in the 1920s. The wrong house was listed in error, and the proper house was demolished. The National Park Service withdrew the landmark designation in 2009.
2 Jacob Riis House November 24, 1968[7] 1973[7] Richmond Hill Queens Home of social activist Jacob Riis; demolished in 1973.[7]

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Numbers represent an ordering by significant words. Various colorings, defined here, differentiate National Historic Landmarks and historic districts from other NRHP buildings, structures, sites or objects.
  2. ^ The eight-digit number below each date is the number assigned to each location in the National Register Information System database, which can be viewed by clicking the number.
  3. ^ "NEW YORK CURB EXCHANGE". CrediFi. Retrieved September 18, 2016.
  4. ^ "BAYARD-CONDICT BUILDING". CrediFi. Retrieved September 19, 2016.
  5. ^ "Secretary Jewell, Director Jarvis Announce 10 New National Historic Landmarks Illustrating America's Diverse History, Culture". Department of the Interior. November 2, 2016. Retrieved November 3, 2016.
  6. ^ National Park Service (June 2010). "National Historic Landmarks Survey: List of National Historic Landmarks by State" (PDF). U.S. Department of the Interior. Retrieved October 4, 2010.
  7. ^ a b c "Withdrawal of designation: Jacob Riis House". National Park Service. Retrieved April 13, 2015.

External linksEdit

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