international street style


“There is no limit to what we, as women, can accomplish”-Michelle Obama

Today we celebrate all the incredible women in our lives & those who have influenced the world! 

Happy International Women’s Day ♀

30-story Lorillard Building. 200 East 42nd Street, east side of Third Avenue. Emery Roth & Sons, 1957-1959. View of the Lorillad Building looking southeast from 666 Third Avenue Building at 42nd Street, in the summer of 1966, with the Continental Can Building (Harrison & Abramovitz, 1961) at right and Daily News Building (Hood & Howells, 1930) at left.

Photo: Office for Metropolitan History, New York, N.Y.

Source: Stern, Robert. A.M. Mellins, Thomas. Fishman, David. “New York 1960. Architecture and urbanism between the Second World War and the Bicentennial” (New York. The Monacelli Press. 1997).

The 50-story General Motors Building. 767 Fifth Avenue on the entire block between Fifth and Madison avenue and 58th to 59th streets. Edward Durell Stone-Emery Roth & Sons. Architects. 1966-1968.

View looking southeast from Central Park South (59th Street) in spring, 1970. Buildings at background are the 110 East 59th. Street (William Lescaze & Associates, 1969) at left and 41-story Fuller Building (Walker & Gillette, 1929) at right.

Photo: Unknown.

Source: “Deluxe Picture Book New York City. 36 pages all in beautiful natural color”. (New York, Manhattan Post Card Pub. Co-Dexter Press, Inc., 1971).

The 64-story Chase Manhattan Bank world headquarters building. One Chase Manhattan Plaza, between Nassau, William, Pine and Liberty Streets. Gordon Bunshaft of Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, architect. 1957-1961. View looking northwest from William and Pine streets. Summer, 1970.

Photo: Unknown

Source: “La Economía Mundial”. Biblioteca Salvat de Grandes Temas. Vol. 35. Barcelona, Salvat, 1973.

The juxtaposition between the 38-story CBS Building. 51 (Eero Saarinen & Associates, 1965), at center, with the Tishman Building (Carson & Lundin, 1957) at left, and the J.C. Penney Building (Shreve, Lamb & Harmon, 1965), at right, foreground in this picture looking southwest from West 53rd Street, near Avenue of the Americas. Spring, 1965.

Photo: Joseph Molitor.

Source: Architectural Record. July 1965.