Hotels Motels Manhattan. Motel Monthly Rate



Hotels Motels Manhattan





hotels motels manhattan






    manhattan
  • A cocktail made of whiskey and vermouth, sometimes with a dash of bitters

  • one of the five boroughs of New York City

  • a cocktail made with whiskey and sweet vermouth with a dash of bitters

  • The Manhattan was a United States ship under Mercator Cooper that made the first authorized visit from U.S. citizen to Tokyo Bay in 1845.





    hotels
  • (hotel) a building where travelers can pay for lodging and meals and other services

  • Hotel is a dimensional real estate game created by Milton Bradley in 1986. It is similar to Square Mile and Prize Property. In Hotel the players are building resort hotels and attempting to drive their competitors into bankruptcy.

  • A code word representing the letter H, used in radio communication

  • HOTELS (ISSN-1047-2975) is a trade publication serving the information needs of the worldwide hospitality industry.

  • An establishment providing accommodations, meals, and other services for travelers and tourists





    motels
  • The Motels are a New Wave music band from the Los Angeles area best known for "Only the Lonely" and "Suddenly Last Summer", both of which peaked at #9 on the Billboard Hot 100 in 1982 and 1983, respectively. Their song "Total Control" reached #4 on the Australian charts in 1980.

  • A motel is a hotel designed for motorists, and usually has a parking area for motor vehicles. They are common in the United States.

  • (motel) a motor hotel

  • A roadside hotel designed primarily for motorists, typically having the rooms arranged in a low building with parking directly outside











India House (former Hanover Bank)




India House (former Hanover Bank)





Financial District, Manhattan, New York City, New York, United States

One of the finest buildings of the Anglo-Italianate Style in New York City is India House, built for the Hanover Bank between 1851 and 1854. This building has played an important role in the commercial life of New York, having served as the New York Cotton Exchange between 1870 and 1886 and having later become the offices of W.R.Grace & Co. Today India House is a clubhouse containing a fine maritime museum, and it also stands as a surviving example of the commercial life of mid-Nineteenth Century New York.

This brownstone building with its handsome doorway, cornice and pedimented windows illustrates Anglo-Italianate architecture to perfection. Above a strong base the smooth masonry walls rise to a well-detailed cornice, carried on closely-spaced brackets.

The entrance is made effective with Corinthian columns and a fine railing above (balustrade). As an example of a large, freestanding symmetrical Anglo-Italianate building, India House has few to equal it in architectural excellence in the City.

Although built for a bank, this building is important because it was basically a prototype of the New York brownstone residence.

At the public hearing, James Marley, President of Local 6 of the Hotel, Motel and Club Employees Union, testified about India House as follows: "I wish to state at the outset that I am not here to plead for the jobs of the workers employed there .... The fact is that this is a tourist City. People from all over the world come here to look at us, both as we are and as we were. When come here, they stay in the hotels and motels of the City. Workers who might no longer find employment in India House could find it elsewhere if the attractions of old New York remain. Should at any time India House cease to be a club, it should nevertheless be maintained as a Landmark ....

The site too is important, for placed as it is, in the center of the financial district, it adds to the cityscape and gives a feeling of warmth and intimacy to the surroundings 1 which are of almost unrelieved concrete and steel. It is the very kind of architecture and site of India House which attracts so many visitors to our City. The entire area is almost completely populated on Saturdays and Sundays with tourists carrying cameras who are seeking to find some small part of New York as it once was ....

If India House as it now stands were to be dismantled or moved, it would be a great loss to all of us. Indeed, such short sightedness applied to this and other Seventeenth, Eighteenth and Nineteenth Century buildings in New York could wipe out all evidence of the periods of growth of our City."

On the basis of a careful consideration of the history, the architecture and other features of this building, the Landmarks Preservation Commission finds that India House has a special character, special historical and aesthetic interest and value as part of the development, heritage and cultural characteristics of New York City.

The Commission further finds that, among its important qualities, India House is one of the few surviving New York banking houses of the mid-Nineteenth Century, that it is a rare and outstanding example of a symmetrical Anglo-Italianate Brownstone and that it symbolizes the important period during which the City was achieving its first major growth.

- From the 1965 NYCLPC Landmark Designation Report











India House




India House





Former Hanover Bank, Hanover Square, Financial District, Manhattan

One of the finest buildings of the Anglo-Italianate Style in New York City is India House, built for the Hanover Bank between 1851 and 1854. This building has played an important role in the commercial life of New York, having served as the New York Cotton Exchange between 1870 and 1886 and having later become the offices of W.R.Grace & Co. Today India House is a clubhouse containing a fine maritime museum, and it also stands as a surviving example of the commercial life of mid-Nineteenth Century New York.

This brownstone building with its handsome doorway, cornice and pedimented windows illustrates Anglo-Italianate architecture to perfection. Above a strong base the smooth masonry walls rise to a well-detailed cornice, carried on closely-spaced brackets.

The entrance is made effective with Corinthian columns and a fine railing above (balustrade). As an example of a large, freestanding symmetrical Anglo-Italianate building, India House has few to equal it in architectural excellence in the City.

Although built for a bank, this building is important because it was basically a prototype of the New York brownstone residence.

At the public hearing, James Marley, President of Local 6 of the Hotel, Motel and Club Employees Union, testified about India House as follows: "I wish to state at the outset that I am not here to plead for the jobs of the workers employed there .... The fact is that this is a tourist City. People from all over the world come here to look at us, both as we are and as we were. When come here, they stay in the hotels and motels of the City. Workers who might no longer find employment in India House could find it elsewhere if the attractions of old New York remain. Should at any time India House cease to be a club, it should nevertheless be maintained as a Landmark ....

The site too is important, for placed as it is, in the center of the financial district, it adds to the cityscape and gives a feeling of warmth and intimacy to the surroundings 1 which are of almost unrelieved concrete and steel. It is the very kind of architecture and site of India House which attracts so many visitors to our City. The entire area is almost completely populated on Saturdays and Sundays with tourists carrying cameras who are seeking to find some small part of New York as it once was ....

If India House as it now stands were to be dismantled or moved, it would be a great loss to all of us. Indeed, such short sightedness applied to this and other Seventeenth, Eighteenth and Nineteenth Century buildings in New York could wipe out all evidence of the periods of growth of our City."

On the basis of a careful consideration of the history, the architecture and other features of this building, the Landmarks Preservation Commission finds that India House has a special character, special historical and aesthetic interest and value as part of the development, heritage and cultural characteristics of New York City.

The Commission further finds that, among its important qualities, India House is one of the few surviving New York banking houses of the mid-Nineteenth Century, that it is a rare and outstanding example of a symmetrical Anglo-Italianate Brownstone and that it symbolizes the important period during which the City was achieving its first major growth.

- From the 1965 NYCLPC Landmark Designation Report









hotels motels manhattan







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