Hnit 54

Uploaded 19. september 2015

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28 m
2 m
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0,6
1,2
2,43 km

Skoðað 648sinnum, niðurhalað 13 sinni

nálægt Meat Packing District, New York (United States)

High Line Elevated Park

High Line is an urban park built on an elevated section of the City’s disused Central Railroad. The elevated platform stopped being used in 1980. Twenty-three years later several ideas of possible usage were discussed and it was decided that it would be transformed into a park. The urban park project was finished in 2014.

High Line Park is 1.45 mile-long (2.33 km) and runs from Gansevoort Street to 34th Street in Lower West Side of Manhattan. This greenway is divided in three sections and has several accesses all along the park.

High Line has benches all along its path to sit and enjoy the views or lie and sunbathe, and has become a favourite among New Yorkers during the summer months.

The park was designed by James Corner Field Operations; and the first section was opened on 9 June, 2009.

High Line Elevated Park, inaugurado en 2009, es una de las zonas verdes más bonitas en Nueva York. Fue erguido sobre una línea de ferrocarril antigua.

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Gansevoort Street, The High Line The farthest entrance downtown to The High Line, at Gansevoort Street, has high-end boutiques and restaurants nearby. Whitney Museum of American Art Elevator access Toilets: Gansevoort Street at the Diller von Furstenber Building Citi Bike: Washington Street and Gansevoort Street
About The High Line is a public park built on a historic freight rail line elevated above the streets on Manhattan’s West Side. It runs from Gansevoort Street in the Meatpacking District to West 34th Street, between 10th and 12th Avenues.
14th Street: Elevator access Citi bike: W 14th St and The High Line
Chelsea Market
W 16th St: Elevator access W 16th St: Toilets W 16th St: Shopping center
Stairs
General Theological Seminary
Stairs
Clement Clarke Moore Park
Elevator access
Gladstone Gallery https://gladstonegallery.com
Chelsea Recreation Center A state-of-the-art facility, the Chelsea Recreation Center is a neighborhood gem that boasts eclectic offerings for New Yorkers of all ages. Chelsea is one of the largest recreation centers in the city, and visitors make full use of its crisp facilities and extensive sports, arts, and educational programming for kids and adults alike. The center features a six-lane, 25-yard pool, a gymnasium with basketball and volleyball courts, plus fitness rooms, a dance studio, a game room, and an arts and crafts room. Fitness classes offered range from gymnastics and ballet to aerobics and yoga. Beyond athletics, the center also hosts teen open mic nights, a hip-hop club, drama hour, and senior painting workshops, to name a few. In addition, the Computer Resource Center provides free computer access and instruction for skills such as word processing, internet use, web design, and desktop publishing. https://www.nycgovparks.org/parks/chelsea-recreation-center
Stairs John Lovejoy Elliott Center The Hudson Guild is a community-based social services organization rooted in and primarily focused on the Chelsea neighborhood of Manhattan, New York City. It was founded in 1897 by Dr. John Lovejoy Elliott as a settlement house, with the intention of helping to alleviate the problems of the immigrant community of Chelsea's industrial area. The Guild continues to provide a variety of programs and services, including after-school care, professional counselling and community arts programs to the neighborhood.
Chelsea Park Acquired by Parks more than 100 years ago, Chelsea Park remains one of the most popular and widely used parks in lower Manhattan. With basketball courts, baseball diamonds, handball courts, multi-purpose asphalt surfaces, and plenty of space to sit down and take a break, be sure you bring your best game. The park has a strong place in the history of the neighborhood. Its first playground was built in 1910 and designated as an open space for the residents of the crowded tenement district. In its early days, the newly formed Board of Recreation organized competitions that drew thousands of spectators and participants. It was in this hub of activity that the Chelsea Memorial Committee donated the centerpiece of the park, the World War I memorial known as the Chelsea Doughboy Statue, which still stands today.
Stairs (28th Street) Chelsea Park Memorial (Doughboy) History This monument consists of a 14-foot-tall granite stele on which a bronze “doughboy” soldier is displayed. He holds a rifle, has a flag draped over his shoulders, and is depicted as if in the midst of battle. The derivation of the term “doughboy” to describe an American soldier remains in question. It was first used by the British in the late 18th and early 19th centuries to describe soldiers and sailors who would certainly have been familiar with the fried dough dumplings known as doughboys. In the United States, the nickname came into use during the Mexican-American War (1846–1848), and was widely popularized during World War I (1914–1918) to refer to infantrymen. Popular conjecture suggests that the name was derived from the soldiers’ uniforms. This was either because of the large globular brass shirt buttons, similar in shape to doughboy pastries, or because of the doughy clay that they had to use to clean their white uniform belts. After the war, in which Americans saw combat in 1917-18, numerous communities commissioned doughboy statues to honor the local war heroes. The Chelsea Doughboy is one of nine such statues erected in New York City’s parks. This memorial was placed in the heart of a working-class tenement district, and was dedicated on April 7, 1921. It was a gift to the City by the Chelsea Memorial Committee and cost $10,000. Designed by architect Charles Rollinson Lamb, the monument’s statue is by the noted sculptor Philip Martiny (1858–1927).
30th Street Elevator Access Sidewalk Labs Sidewalk Labs is reimagining cities to improve quality of life. So we’re creating a new type of place to accelerate urban innovation and serve as a beacon for cities around the world. https://www.sidewalklabs.com
Stairs: 30th Street and 11th Avenue
The Davits Center OUR STORY The Javits Center is more than just a convention center. Named after the legendary and lifelong New Yorker, Senator Jacob K. Javits, this self-sustaining New York icon has become a wildlife sanctuary, a community partner and a nationwide nexus where the latest ideas in business and pop culture converge under one very green roof. With a significant investment in our infrastructure, we have quickly become a leader in sustainability, security and technology, setting a new standard for convention centers throughout the country. We employ thousands of experienced event and construction professionals dedicated to coordinating and constructing events with major brands from around the world, generating waves of economic activity across the region. And with a historic expansion project underway, we‘re preparing to host an even wider variety of events in the years to come, attracting new generations of visitors to Manhattan’s West Side.

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