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New York is a vibrant city. You probably have heard, it never sleeps. And as Frank said again and again: "If you can make it here you can make it anywhere."

It's a concrete jungle where dreams are made. More than 8.5 million people from all over the world call the Big Apple home, and another 60 million or so visit it every year.

That happens for a good reason: no matter what you love or which are your interests – art, food, architecture, photography, shopping, sightseeing, theater, music, romance, adventure, exploration – New York is the place where you can find it all and much more.

It's a new surprise on every corner, every day. It's a dream in every heart. Just have your eyes and sensibility open. In New York you can learn a new thing every single day. In New York you can make your dream come true. So, why not give it a try?

Sightseeing in New York: The City's Most Iconic Buidings

Sightseeing in New York: The City's Most Iconic Buidings

Drawing/painting/photographing the buildings of New York City is a popular (and pretty) hobby, and the latest architectural artistry from Pop Chart Lab distills the streetscape down to 54 significant structures, from local monuments like the Washington Square Arch to the world-famous One World Trade Center to the historic Plaza Hotel.

"Splendid Structures of New York City" by Pop Chart Lab

Called "Splendid Structures of New York City," the poster orders the buildings by height and includes each building's address, year of construction, and architectural style.

  Chrysler Building:  The 15 Top Secrets of An Icon

 Chrysler Building: The 15 Top Secrets of An Icon


 The Empire State Building  –  Learn more about this  American cultural icon

The Empire State Building  – Learn more about this American cultural icon


Pop Chart Lab used each building's full height, including spires, so One World Trade Center is listed at 1,792 feet, not 1,776 (same goes for the Empire State Building and other skyscrapers on the chart). Additionally, the construction date is the year construction started on the building.

"We decided to go with the date of construction since some buildings undergo constant or lengthy renovations/additions," said a Pop Chart Lab rep in an email. Additionally, two buildings on the chart—the Hearst Tower and Porter House— have two dates because they are historic buildings with significant additions. Now, isn't it an awesome guide for your next tour around New York City

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Gangs of New York - Reality vs. Fiction

Gangs of New York - Reality vs. Fiction

Central Park: The Secrets in The Heart of New York

Central Park: The Secrets in The Heart of New York