Fourth part of my photo-story about New York City.

New York. Part I | New York. Part II | New York. Part III

 

Central Park. Again.
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Central Park city view and One World Trade Center.
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LOVE is an iconic Pop Art sculpture by Robert Indiana.
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Radio City Music Hall and Trinity Church on Broadway.
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Traditional fast food on New York streets- The Halal Guys.
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The Flatiron Building, originally the Fuller Building. Upon completion in 1902, it was one of the tallest buildings in the city at 20 floors high.
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Union Square is an important and historic intersection and surrounding neighborhood in Manhattan. Its name celebrates neither the Federal union of the United States nor labor unions but rather denotes that “here was the union of the two principal thoroughfares of the island”.
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Grace Church is a historic parish church in Manhattan, which is part of the Episcopal Diocese of New York. Grace Church was initially organized in 1808 at Broadway and Rector Street.
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The Washington Square Arch, is a marble triumphal arch built in 1892 in Washington Square Park in the Greenwich Village neighborhood. It celebrates the centennial of George Washington’s inauguration as President of the United States in 1789 and forms the grand southern terminus of Fifth Avenue.
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SoHo (SOuth of HOuston street) is a neighborhood in Lower Manhattan, which in recent history came to the public’s attention for being the location of many artists’ lofts and art galleries, but is now better known for its variety of shops ranging from trendy upscale boutiques to national and international chain store outlets.
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Almost all of SoHo is included in the SoHo-Cast Iron Historic District, which was designated by the New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission in 1973 and consists of 26 blocks and approximately 500 buildings, many of them incorporating cast-iron architectural elements. Many side streets in the district are paved with Belgian blocks.
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Little Italy is an Italian neighborhood bounded on the west by Tribeca and Soho, on the south by Chinatown, on the east by the Bowery and Lower East Side, and on the north by Nolita.
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Chinatown is a neighborhood in Manhattan that is home to the largest enclave of Chinese people with an estimated population of 90,000 to 100,000 people.
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The New York State Supreme Court Building.
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United States District Court.
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Surrogate’s Court – New York County.
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St. Andrews Roman Catholic Church.
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One World Trade Center.
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The National September 11 Memorial & Museum are the principal memorial and museum, respectively, commemorating the September 11 attacks of 2001 and the World Trade Center bombing of 1993.
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One World Trade Center.
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The National September 11 Memorial. North pool.
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In 1991, the American Merchant Mariners’ Memorial was installed on a rebuilt stone breakwater just south of Pier A. The memorial depicts four merchant seamen with their sinking vessel after it had been attacked by a U-boat during World War II. One of the seamen is in the water, and is covered by the sea with each high tide.
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City Pier A is a municipal pier in the Hudson River at Battery Park. Pier A was built from 1884 to 1886 to serve the New York City Department of Docks and Harbor Police and it is the last surviving historic pier in the city.
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The Sphere is a large metallic sculpture by German sculptor Fritz Koenig, displayed in Battery Park.
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Shrine of St. Elizabeth Ann Bayley Seton.
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Front street.
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New York City Hall. The building is the oldest city hall in the United States that still houses its original governmental functions. Constructed from 1810 to 1812, New York City Hall is a National Historic Landmark and is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
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City Hall Park.
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Trinity Church.
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Federal Hall and George Washington statue.
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Federal Hall.
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New York Stock Exchange. It is by far the world’s largest stock exchange by market capitalization of its listed companies at US$19.69 trillion as of May 2015.
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Wall Street.
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Charging Bull, which is sometimes referred to as the Wall Street Bull or the Bowling Green Bull, is a bronze sculpture, originally guerilla art, by Arturo Di Monica.
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The 3,200-kilogram sculpture stands 3.4m tall and measures 4.9m long. The oversize sculpture depicts a bull, the symbol of aggressive financial optimism and prosperity, leaning back on its haunches and with its head lowered as if ready to charge.
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United States bankruptcy court.
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