New exhibition at The Skyscraper Museum devoted to the invention and evolution of Manhattan’s skyline

            <img src="https://archinect.imgix.net/uploads/us/us0werhequtywejv.jpg?fit=crop&auto=compress%2Cformat&w=1200" border="0" />In&nbsp;<em>Here is New York</em>, author E.B. White wrote that the city's iconic skyline was &ldquo;to the nation what the white church spire is to the village &mdash; the visible symbol of aspiration and faith, the white plume saying that the way is up.&rdquo; Home to the Empire State Building, the Art Deco Chrysler Building, and now, the super-tall One World Trade Center, <a href="https://archinect.com/news/tag/12384/new-york-city" >New York</a>'s notable horizon has become a civic signature of the city.&nbsp;
Ever-changing, a new exhibition SKYLINE at The Skyscraper Museum in New York City examines how the city's iconic skyline came to be. Distinguishing five separate periods in which new buildings added took forms based on economic, technological, and regulatory factors, the exhibition traces the overarching story of Manhattan’s high-rise growth from small to tall.

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