top of rockefeller center

Don't Do It

Prompt: Sheamus and the reader had a passionate yet difficult love, they’ve been on and off for years until they finally broke up for good. Both found other relationships but when the reader gets engaged he’s broken and rushes to try one last time to make their relationship work. He succeeds. Fluffy/Angsty/Smut -Anon

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20100614_nikon.jpg by Rivo Sarapik
Via Flickr:
Top Of The Rock at dusk. Chrysler Building & Empire State Building.


-Apr. 09 2017-

♪ In New York, concrete jungle where dreams are made of, there’s nothing you can’t do. ♪

I recently went to the top of Rockefeller Center and although I’m scared of heights the view was amazing. If you ever go to NYC, definitely make this a stop during your visit.

Beautiful New York at night. Shot from the top of Rockefeller center. They have a rule against tripods but that didn’t stop me from finding a perch for my camera. This image really has to be appreciated in a larger format… I will definitely be printing it in the future!

It is interesting to watch what people do when they’re on top of New York City. Most take photos of themselves. I prefer to take photos of others.

Night view of Midtown Manhattan skyscrapers looking south from the top of R.C.A. Building, on Rockefeller Center in March, 1972. 

The 102-story Empire State Building (Shreve, Lamb & Harmon, 1931), fully illuminated, dominates the skyline in the center. The 110-story Twin Towers of World Trade Center (Minoru Yamasaki-Emery Roth & Sons, 1973-1974) under construction are in background. The 58-story Art Deco 500 Fifth Avenue Tower (Shreve, Lamb & Harmon, 1931) is on the left. 

Building boom in the Avenue of Americas’ skyscraper row, at right, on foreground,  with three new International Style supertowers under construction: 50-story white travertine marble and black-tinted glass W.R. Grace Building (Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, 1973), the new 40-story New York Telephone Tower (Kahn & Jacobs, 1974) and the steel skeleton of the new 47-story 1166 Avenue of the Americas (Skidmnore, Owings & Merrill, 1974) rises up, below. The 45-story 1133 Avenue of the Americas Building (Emery Roth & Sons, 1969) are visible on the extreme right with the 41-story 1411 Broadway Building (Irwin Chanin, 1969) and the new 57-story One Penn Plaza (Kahn & Jacobs, 1972, in darkness) are visible on background.

Photo: ALPHA.

Source: Manhattan Post Card, Co. Dexter Press, Inc.