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Constructed of limestone, granite, and natural cement, the Gothic design of the Brooklyn Bridge is that of engineer John Augustus Roebling. Early on in the construction, Roebling died from complications caused by an injury sustained at the site. His son, Washington, succeeded him, but he was stricken with decompression sickness caused from working in the caissons. Many supervisorial responsibilities would fall to Emily Warren Roebling, Washington’s wife.
Home of the New York Yankees this 31 meter high (102 feet) stadium is one of the most famous in the world. The stadum was finished in 1923, re-opened in 1976 due to renevations. Yankee Stadium is often referred to as "The House that Ruth Built", but it is usually referred to as "The Stadium". It was the first baseball park to be labeled a "Stadium" rather than a "Field," a "Park," or a "Grounds," and it conformed to the usage of the term in ancient Greece, where a stadium was a foot-race arena. Yankee Stadium's field was initially surrounded by a (misshapen) quarter-mile running track, which effectively also served as an early "warning track" for fielders, a feature now standard in all major league ballparks.
St. Patrick’s Cathedral is one of the masterpieces of famed 19th-century architect James Renwick. His design for the cathedral exemplifies once-popular Gothic Revivalism in America. The building is made of white marble from New York and Massachusetts and contains alters designed by the Tiffany Company. The cathedral took 20 years to complete.
Designed by Beaux Arts masters McKim, Mead, and White, the Municipal Building rises 600 feet above the civic center where it is crowned by a golden statue called "Civic Fame". It was also the first building in New York to be built with a subway station inside.