Brooks Atkinson 1894-1984. The drama critic for The New York Times, known as "the conscience of the theater", who won a Pulitzer Prize as a foreign correspondent, lived here from 1928 to 1969.

160 Riverside Drive, New York, NY, United States

Rockefeller Center Rockefeller Center is one of the foremost architectural projects undertaken in America in terms of scope, urban planning and integration of architecture, art and landscaping. It was developed by John D. Rockefeller, Jr. The center's original architects were: Reinhard & Hofmeister; Hood, Godley & Fouilhoux; and Corbett, Harrison & MacMurray. The original complex of fourteen buildings was constructed between 1931 and 1939, and provided jobs for thousands of laborers in the building industries throughout the Depression.

, New York, NY, United States

The Lambs Club 130 West 44th Street The Lambs Club, a private social group that presented plays and satirical theatrical revues, built this clubhouse in 1904-5. The eastern half of this fine neo-georgian style building was designed by the prominent architectural firm of McKim, Mead and White, whose senior partners were club members. Architect George A. Freeman, Jr., was responsible for adding the western half in a seamless ca. 1915 addition that displays similar brickwork, marble, terra cotta and classical ornament. Sold in 1975, the former clubhouse has subsequently been used as an off-Broadway theater and church. The building was renovated and converted into a hotel in 2010.

130 West 44th Street, New York, NY, United States