Battery Park City

Coordinates: 40°42′46″N 74°00′56″W / 40.712687°N 74.015665°W / 40.712687; -74.015665

North End Avenue at Vesey Street, looking north
Greenery at South Cove

Battery Park City is a mainly residential 92-acre (37 ha) planned community at the southwestern tip of the island of Manhattan in New York City, New York, United States, more than 13 of which is parkland.[1] The land in Lower Manhattan upon which it stands was created by land reclamation on the Hudson River using over 3 million cubic yards of soil and rock excavated during the construction of the World Trade Center, the New York City Water Tunnel, and certain other construction projects, as well as from sand dredged from New York Harbor off Staten Island.[2] The neighborhood, which is the site of Brookfield Place (formerly the World Financial Center), along with numerous buildings designed for housing, commercial, and retail, is named for adjacent Battery Park.


Location of Battery Park City, marked in yellow on the map

Battery Park City is bounded on the east by West Street, which separates the area from the Financial District of lower Manhattan. To the west, north, and south, the area is surrounded by the Hudson River.

The development consists of roughly five major sections. Traveling north to south, the first neighborhood has high-rise residential buildings, the Stuyvesant High School, a Regal Entertainment Group movie theater, and the Battery Park City branch of the New York Public Library. It is also the site of the 463-suite Conrad New York luxury hotel, which contains restaurants and bars such as the Loopy Doopy Rooftop Bar, ATRIO Wine Bar Restaurant, Mexican-themed El Vez, and three Danny Meyer-branded restaurants (North End Grill, Blue Smoke, Shake Shack); the hotel has a ballroom and a conference center.[3] Other restaurants located in that hotel, as well as a DSW store and a New York Sports Club branch, were closed in 2009 after the takeover of the property by Goldman Sachs. Former undeveloped lots in the area have been developed into high-rise buildings; for example, Goldman Sachs built a new headquarters at 200 West Street.

Nearby is Brookfield Place, a complex of several commercial buildings formerly known as the World Financial Center.

Current residential neighborhoods of Battery Park City are divided into northern and southern sections, separated by Brookfield Place. The northern section consists entirely of large, 20–45-story buildings, all various shades of orange brick. The southern section, extending down from the Winter Garden, which is located in Brookfield Place, contains residential apartment buildings such as Gateway Plaza and the Rector Place apartment buildings. In this section lies the majority of Battery Park City's residential areas, in three sections: Gateway Plaza, a high-rise building complex; the "Rector Place Residential Neighborhood"; and the" Battery Place Residential Neighborhood". These subsections contain most of the area's residential buildings, along with park space, supermarkets, restaurants, and movie theaters. Construction of residential buildings began north of the World Financial Center in the late 1990s, and completion of the final lots took place in early 2011. Additionally, a park restoration was completed in 2013.[4]


Construction in May 1973

Site and formation

Throughout the 19th century and early 20th century, the area adjoining today's Battery Park City was known as Little Syria with Lebanese, Greeks, Armenians, and other ethnic groups.

By the late 1950s, the once-prosperous port area of downtown Manhattan was occupied by a number of dilapidated shipping piers, casualties of the rise of container shipping which drove sea traffic to Port Elizabeth, New Jersey. The initial proposal to reclaim this area through landfill was offered in the early 1960s by private firms and supported by the mayor. That plan became complicated when Governor Nelson Rockefeller announced his desire to redevelop a part of the area as a separate project. The various groups reached a compromise, and in 1966 the governor unveiled the proposal for what would become Battery Park City. The creation of architect Wallace K. Harrison, the proposal called for a 'comprehensive community' consisting of housing, social infrastructure and light industry. The landscaping of the park space and later the Winter Garden was designed by M. Paul Friedberg.

In 1968, the New York State Legislature created the Battery Park City Authority (BPCA) to oversee development. The New York State Urban Development Corporation and ten other public agencies were also involved in the development project.[5]

For the next several years, the BPCA made slow progress. In 1969, it unveiled a master plan for the area, and in 1972 issued $200 million in bonds to fund construction efforts. Landfill material from construction of the World Trade Center was used to add fill for the southern portion. Cellular cofferdams were constructed to retain the material.[6] After removal of the piers, wooden piles and overburden of silt, the northern portion (north of, and including the marina) was filled with sand dredged from areas adjacent to Ambrose Channel in the Atlantic Ocean, as well as stone from the construction of the NYC Water Tunnel Number 3. By 1976, the landfill was completed. Seating stands for viewing the American Bicentennial "Operation Sail" flotilla parade were set up on the completed landfill in July 1976. Construction efforts ground to a halt for nearly two years beginning in 1977, as a result of city-wide financial hardships. In 1979, the title to the landfill was transferred from the city to the Battery Park City Authority, which financially restructured itself and created a new, more viable master plan, designed by Alex Cooper and Stanton Eckstut.

The design of BPC to some degree reflects the values of vibrant city neighborhoods championed by Jane Jacobs. The Urban Land Institute (ULI) awarded the Battery Park City Master Plan its 2010 Heritage Award, for having "facilitated the private development of 9.3 million square feet of commercial space, 7.2 million square feet of residential space, and nearly 36 acres of open space in lower Manhattan, becoming a model for successful large-scale planning efforts and marking a positive shift away from the urban renewal mindset of the time."[7]

The esplanade
Yacht harbor at North Cove, next to the World Financial Center

Construction and early development

During the late 1970s and early 1980s, the site hosted Creative Time's landmark Art on the Beach sculpture exhibitions. On September 23, 1979, the landfill was the site of an anti-nuclear rally attended by 200,000 people.[8]

Construction began on the first residential building in 1980, followed in 1981 with the start of construction on the World Financial Center. Olympia and York, of Toronto, was named as the developer for the World Financial Center in 1981, who then hired Cesar Pelli as the lead architect. By 1985, construction was completed and the World Financial Center (later renamed Brookfield Place New York) saw its first tenants.

During early construction, two acres of land in the southern section of the Battery Park landfill was used by artist Agnes Denes to plant wheat in an exhibition titled Wheatfield - A Confrontation.[9] The project was visually contradiction: a golden field of wheat set among the steel skyscrapers of downtown Manhattan.[10] It was created during a six-month period in the spring, summer, and fall of 1982 when Denes, with the support of the Public Art Fund, planted the field of wheat on rubble-strewn land near Wall Street and the World Trade Center site. Denes stated that her "decision to plant a wheatfield in Manhattan, instead of designing just another public sculpture, grew out of a long-standing concern and need to call attention to our misplaced priorities and deteriorating human values."[11]

Throughout the 1980s, the Battery Park City Authority oversaw a great deal of construction, including the entire Rector Place neighborhood and the river esplanade. It was during that period that Amanda Burden, later City Planning Department Director in the Bloomberg administration, worked on Battery Park City. During the 1980s, a total of 13 buildings were constructed. The Vietnam Veterans Plaza was established by Edward I. Koch in 1985.[12] In the early 1990s, Battery Park City became the new home of the Stuyvesant High School. During the 1990s, an additional six buildings were added to the neighborhood. By the turn of the 21st century, Battery Park City was mostly completed, with the exception of some ongoing construction on West Street.

Initially, in the 1980s, 23 buildings were built in the area. By the 1990s, 9 more buildings were built, followed by the construction of 11 buildings in the 2000s and 3 buildings in the 2010s.[13]

Early 21st century

The September 11 attacks in 2001 had a major impact on Battery Park City. The residents of lower Manhattan and particularly of Battery Park City were displaced for an extended period of time. Parts of the community were an official crime-scene and therefore residents were unable to return to live or even collect property. Many of the displaced residents were not allowed to return to the area for months and none were given government guidance of where to live temporarily on the already crowded island of Manhattan. With most hotel rooms booked, residents, including young children and the elderly were forced to fend for themselves.

When they were finally allowed to return to Battery Park City, some found that their homes had been looted. Upon residents' return, the air in the area was still filled with toxic smoke from the World Trade Center fires that persisted until January 2002. More than half of the area's residents moved away permanently from the community after the adjacent World Trade Center towers collapsed and spread toxic dust, debris, and smoke. Gateway Plaza's 600 building, Hudson View East, and Parc Place (now Rector Square) were punctured by airplane parts. The Winter Garden and other portions of the World Financial Center were severely damaged. Environmental concerns regarding dust from the Trade Center are a continuing source of concern for many residents, scientists, and elected officials. Since the attacks, the damage has been repaired. Temporarily reduced rents and government subsidies helped restore residential occupancy in the years following the attacks.

After September 11, 2001, residents of Battery Park City and Tribeca formed the TriBattery Pops Tom Goodkind Conductor in response to the events of the attacks. The “Pops” have been Grammy-nominated and are the first lower Manhattan all-volunteer community band in a century.

Since then, real estate development in the area has continued robustly. Commercial development includes the 2,100,000-square-foot (200,000 m2) 200 West Street, the Goldman Sachs global headquarters, which began construction in 2005 and opened for occupancy in October 2009.[14] 200 West Street is seeking gold-level certification under the United States Green Building Council’s Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) program by incorporating various water and energy conservation features. Several residential projects are underway, including LEED buildings which cater to the environmentally conscious.

Ownership and maintenance

Battery Park City is owned and managed by the Hugh L. Carey Battery Park City Authority (BPCA), a Class A public-benefit corporation created by New York State in 1868 to redevelop outmoded and deteriorated piers, a project that has involved reclaiming the land, replanning the area and facilitating new construction of a mixed commercial and residential community.[15] It has operated under the authority of the Urban Development Corporation.[16] Its mission is "to plan, create, co-ordinate and maintain a balanced community of commercial, residential, retail, and park space within its designated 92-acre site on the lower west side of Manhattan" in New York City.[17] The authority's board is composed of seven uncompensated members who are appointed by the governor and who serve six-year terms.[18] The BPCA is invested with substantial powers: it can acquire, hold and dispose of real property, enter into lease agreements, borrow money and issue debt, and manage the project.[19] Like other public benefit corporations, the BPCA is exempt from property taxes and has the ability to issue tax exempt bonds.[20]

View from Hudson River
Southern part of Battery Park City; Millennium Point is shown.
Northern part of Battery Park City; The Solaire (left) is seen, from the Nelson A. Rockefeller Park.
Liberty House.
Tribeca Pointe.

Under the 1989 agreement between the BPCA and the City of New York, $600 million was transferred by the BPCA to the city. Charles J. Urstadt, the first Chairman and CEO of the BPCA, noted in an August 19, 2007 op-ed piece in the New York Post that the aggregate figure of funds transferred to the City of New York is above $1.4 billion, with the BPCA continuing to contribute $200 million a year.

Excess revenue from the area was to be contributed to other housing efforts, typically low-income projects in the Bronx and Harlem. Much of this funding has historically been diverted to general city expenses, under section 3.d of the 1989 agreement. However, in July 2006, Mayor Michael Bloomberg, Governor George Pataki, and Comptroller William C. Thompson, Jr. announced the final approval for the New York City Housing Trust Fund derived from $130 million in Battery Park City revenues. The fund aimed to preserve or create 4,300 units of low- and moderate-income housing by 2009.[21] It also provided seed financing for the New York Acquisition Fund, a $230 million initiative that aims to serve as a catalyst for the construction and preservation of more than 30,000 units of affordable housing citywide by 2016. The Acquisition Fund has since established itself as a model for similar funds in cities and states across the country.[22]


As of the 2000 census, there were 7,951 people residing in Battery Park City. The population density was 41,032 people per square mile (15,855/km²). The racial makeup of the neighborhood was 75% White, 17.93% Asian, 0.04% Pacific Islander, 2.97% African American, 0.06% Native American, 1.58% from other races, and 2.42% from two or more races. 5.32% of the population were Hispanic of any race. 27.7% of the population was foreign born, 51.8% came from Asia, 30.8% from Europe, 8.2% from Latin America and 9.2% from other (mostly Canada).

As of 2007, about 10,000 people live in Battery Park City, most of whom are upper middle class and upper class (54.0% of households have incomes over $100,000). When fully built out, the neighborhood is projected to have 14,000 residents.[23] The population history is as follows:

Cultural heritage

A largely Arab-American neighborhood existed in southeastern Battery Park City from the late 1880s[24] to the 1940s. "Little Syria" encompassed Washington Street from Battery Park to Rector Street.[24] It declined as a neighborhood as the inhabitants became successful and moved to other areas, especially Atlantic Avenue in Brooklyn,[25] and disappeared almost entirely when a great deal of lower Washington Street was demolished to make way for entrance ramps to the Brooklyn-Battery Tunnel, which opened in 1950.[26][27] The overwhelming majority of the residents were Arabic-speaking Christians, Melkite and Maronite immigrants from present-day Syria and Lebanon who settled in the area in the late 19th century, escaping religious persecution and poverty in their homelands which were then under control of the Ottoman Empire and answering the call of American missionaries to escape their difficulties by traveling to New York City.[26]

However, many other ethnic groups had lived in this diverse neighborhood, including Greeks, Turks, Armenians, Slovaks, Poles, Hungarians, Lithuanians, Ukrainians, Czechs, and Irish.

A long-standing reminder of the ethnic past was the former St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church, which was destroyed in the September 11 attacks. An additional historic church, St. George's Syrian Catholic Church, still stands at 103 Washington Street.



"Millennium Point (New York City)" redirects here. For the building in England, see Millennium Point (Birmingham).

The first residential building in Battery Park City, Gateway Plaza, was completed in 1983.[1] As of 2010, the population of the area was 13,386. Some of the more prominent residential buildings include:

Other residential condominiums include:[32]

  • Battery Pointe, 300 Rector Place
  • Cove Club, 2 South End Avenue
  • Hudson Tower, 350 Albany Street
  • Hudson View East, 250 South End Avenue
  • Hudson View West, 300 Albany Street
  • Liberty Court, 200 Rector Place
  • Liberty Green, 300 North End Avenue
  • Liberty House, 377 Rector Place
  • Liberty Luxe, 200 North End Avenue
  • Liberty Terrace, 380 Rector Place
  • Liberty View, 99 Battery Place
  • Millennium Tower Residences, 30 West Street
  • The Regatta, 21 South End Avenue
  • Ritz Carlton Residence, 10 West Street
  • Riverhouse, One Rockefeller Park
  • Soundings, 280 Rector Place
  • The Visionaire, 70 Little West Street
  • 1 Rector Park

Other residential apartments include:[33]

  • 22 River Terrace
  • Gateway Plaza, 375 South End Avenue
  • The Hallmark, 455 North End Avenue
  • Rector Square, 225 Rector Place
  • River Watch, 70 Battery Place
  • The Solaire, 20 River Terrace
  • South Cove Plaza, 50 Battery Place
  • Tribeca Bridge Tower, 450 North End Avenue
  • Tribeca Green, 325 North End Avenue
  • Tribeca Park, 400 Chambers Street
  • Tribeca Pointe, River Terrace
  • The Verdesian, 211 North End Avenue


Brookfield Place as seen in 2006, when it was the World Financial Center
200 West Street, from Murray Street, looking west

Battery Park City, which is mainly residential, also has a few office buildings. The seven buildings in the Brookfield Place complex, as well as 200 West Street, are the neighborhood's only office buildings.

Brookfield Place complex

Located in the middle of Battery Park City and overlooking the Hudson River, Brookfield Place, designed by César Pelli and owned mostly by Toronto-based Brookfield Office Properties, has been home to offices of various major companies, including Merrill Lynch, RBC Capital Markets, Nomura Group, American Express and Brookfield Asset Management, among others. Brookfield Place also serves as the United States headquarters for Brookfield Office Properties, which has its headquarters located in 200 Vesey Street.[34][35] Brookfield Place also has its own zip code, 10281.

Brookfield Place's ground floor and portions of the second floor are occupied by a mall; its center point is a steel-and-glass atrium known as the Winter Garden. Outside of the Winter Garden lies a sizeable yacht harbor on the Hudson known as North Cove.

The building's original developer was Olympia and York of Toronto, Ontario. It used to be named the World Financial Center, but in 2014, the complex was given its current name following the completion of extensive renovations. The World Financial Center complex was built by Olympia and York between 1982 and 1988; it was damaged in the September 11 attacks but later repaired. It has six constituent buildings – 200 Liberty Street, 225 Liberty Street, 200 Vesey Street, 250 Vesey Street, the Winter Garden Atrium, and One North End Avenue (a.k.a. the New York Mercantile Exchange building).

200 West Street

Main article: 200 West Street

200 West Street is the location of the global headquarters of Goldman Sachs, an investment banking firm. A 749-foot-tall (228 m), 44-story building located on the west side of West Street between Vesey and Murray Streets, it is north of Brookfield Place and the Conrad Hotels, across the street from the Verizon Building, and diagonally opposite the World Trade Center. It is distinctive for being the only office building in the northern section of Battery Park City.[36] It started construction in 2005 and opened in 2009.[37]


The area is patrolled by the NYPD's 1st Precinct at 1 Ericsson Place in Tribeca; this area also covers the rest of western Downtown Manhattan, including Tribeca, World Trade Center, Financial District, and Hudson Square, as well as Governors Island. The area is relatively calm, with no murders, 12 rapes, 68 robberies, 81 felony assaults, 171 burglaries, 1,051 grand larcenies, and 27 grand larcenies auto reported in the area in 2013.[38]


Currently, the Metropolitan Transportation Authority provides bus service to the area. As of October 2014, the M9, M20, M22 bus lines service parts of Battery Park City, with the M15, M15 SBS nearby at Battery Park.[39] Additionally, the Downtown Alliance provides a free bus service[40] that runs along North End Avenue and South End Avenue, connecting the various residential complexes with subway stations on the other side of West Street.

There is currently no New York City Subway access in Battery Park City proper; however, the West Street pedestrian bridges, as well as crosswalks across West Street, connect Battery Park City to subway stations and the PATH station in the nearby Financial District. A tunnel from Brookfield Place under West Street also provides access from Battery Park City to the World Trade Center PATH station. The Battery Park City Ferry Terminal is at the foot of Vesey Street opposite the New York Mercantile Exchange and provides ferry transportation to various points in New Jersey.

Stuyvesant High School from North End Avenue



Battery Park City's schools include:


Battery Park City has a New York Public Library branch at 175 North End Avenue, designed by 1100 Architect and completed in 2010.[44] A 10,000-square-foot (930-square-metre), two-story library on the street level of a high-rise residential building,[44] it utilizes several sustainable design features, earning it LEED Gold certification.[44]

Sustainability was a driving factor in the design of the library including use of an energy-efficient lighting system, maximization of natural lighting, and use of recycled materials.[45] 1100 Architect, in collaboration with Atelier Ten, an international team of environmental design consultants and building services engineers, designed the library’s energy-efficient lighting system.[46] The open plan layout and large use of glass allow for ample natural daylight year-round and low-energy LED light illuminates communal spaces.[47] Recycled materials are incorporated into the design including carpet made from re-purposed truck tires, floors made from reclaimed window frame wood, and furniture made from FSC-certified plywood and recycled steel.[48] Design features include a seemingly "floating" origami-style ceiling made up of triangular panels hung at varying angles and a padded reading nook fitted into the library's terrazzo-finished steel and concrete staircase.[44] The interior uses an easy-to-navigate layout with its three distinct spatial areas of entry area, first floor space, and mezzanine visually unified through the ceiling.[44]

The building also won the Interior Design, Best of Year Merit Award in 2011, followed by The National Terrazzo and Mosaic Association, Port Morris Tile and Marble Corporation Craftsmanship Award in 2011 and the Contract, Public Space Interiors Award in 2012.[44]

A field in Rockefeller State Park, with the buildings along River Terrace behind it
At the corner of Vesey Street and North End Avenue is the Irish Hunger Memorial
The Museum of Jewish Heritage from the Hudson River

Parks and open spaces

More than one-third of the neighborhood is parkland.[1]

Some large open spaces and parks include:

In addition, there are:[51]

Museums and memorials

Notable residents

Notable residents include:[54]



  1. 1 2 3 "City Living: Battery Park City". amNY. 21 January 2014. Retrieved 2 December 2014.
  2. Howe, Arthur. "IN N.Y.C., A $1 BILLION DREAM RISES", The Philadelphia Inquirer, June 6, 1982. Accessed August 4, 2007. "Construction already is under way on the southern tip of Manhattan, at Battery Park City, land named for the British fort built there in 1693. The area was expanded by 1.2 million cubic yards of earth and rock excavated for the foundations of the World Trade Center nearby."
  3. There Goes The Neighborhood: Goldman Sachs Accused Of Gentrifying Block Around Its HQ. Joe Weisenthal in Business Insider 08/02/2010.
  5. "Megajob takes foothold in fill, New York City's $1-billion river development survives snags". Engineering News-Record. 1983-04-14.
  6. Iglauer, Edith (1972-11-04). "The Biggest Foundation". The New Yorker.
  8. Herman, Robin (September 24, 1979). "Nearly 200,000 Rally to Protest Nuclear Energy". New York Times. p. B1.
  9. Denes, Agnes (c.2006) "Wheatfield - A Confrontation, Battery Park Landfill, downtown Manhattan, 2 acres of wheat planted & harvested, summer 1982"
  10. Krug, Don. (c.2006) "Ecological Restoration: Agnes Denes, Wheatfield"
  11. Oakes, B. (1995). Sculpting with the Environment: A Natural Dialogue. New York: Van Nostrand Reinhold. p.168
  12. "Vietnam Veterans Plaza". New York City Department of Parks & Recreation. Retrieved 14 February 2014.
  13. Emporis NYC Districts and Zones: Battery Park City Archived May 1, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.
  15. Battery Park City Authority Act, L. 1968 ch. 343-44, L. 1969 ch. 624, L. 1971 ch. 377; codified at Public Authorities Law § 1970 et seq.
  16. Goldberger, Paul (August 19, 1981). "6 Builders Chosen for Housing at Battery Park City". The New York Times. Retrieved July 29, 2010.
  17. Battery Park City Authority Mission Statement
  18. Public Authorities Law § 1973
  19. Public Authorities Law § 1974
  20. Public Authorities Law § 1981
  21. Scott, Janny (August 1, 2006). "Manhattan: Housing Plan Approved."
  22. "Mayor Bloomberg's affordable housing plan" (PDF). New York City Department of Housing Preservation and Development. August 2008. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-10-16. Retrieved 29 Oct 2012.
  23. Hughes, C. J. (October 21, 2007). "Next Door to a Poignant Memory". The New York Times. Retrieved April 26, 2010.
  24. 1 2 Federal Writers' Project (1939), New York City Guide, New York: Random House, ISBN 0-403-02921-X (Reprinted by Scholarly Press, 1976; often referred to as WPA Guide to New York City), pp. 76-77
  25. O'Brien, Jane and Botti, David. "Altered States: Preserving New York City's 'Little Syria'" BBC News Magazine (7 February 2012)
  26. 1 2 Dunlap, David W. "When an Arab Enclave Thrived Downtown", The New York Times, August 24, 2010. Accessed August 25, 2010.
  27. Karpf, Ruth. "Street of the Arabs", The New York Times, August 11, 1946. Accessed August 25, 2010.
  28. 1 2 "Millennium Point",, 2011.
  29. 1 2 3 4 "New York Skyscrapers – Post-Modernism II",, 2011
  30. Pogrebin, Robin. "Putting Environmentalism on the Urban Map", New York Times, May 17, 2006; retrieved 2012-7-22.
  31. The Solaire website; retrieved 2013-07-22.
  34. "World Financial Center and Winter Garden New York : Arts & Attractions : Editorial Review". Retrieved 2012-08-18.
  35. "about". Retrieved 2012-08-18.
  36. Hill, John. A Guide to Contemporary New York City Architecture New York: Norton, 2011. ISBN 978-0-393-73326-6. p.28
  37. Craig, Susanne (April 16, 2010). "Goldman Sachs's New Palace Creates Princes, Serfs". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 17 April 2010.
  38. 1st Pct, NYPD Archived December 2, 2014, at the Wayback Machine.
  39. Manhattan bus map
  41. P.S. 89
  42. I.S. 289
  43. P.S./I.S. 276
  44. 1 2 3 4 5 6 "The New York Public Library, Battery Park City". 1100 Architect. Retrieved 2014-02-03.
  45. Zimmer, Lori (June 21, 2012). "Battery Park City Library Achieves LEED Gold Certification". Inhabitat. Retrieved 2014-02-03.
  46. "Atelier Ten Official Website".
  47. Kim, Sheila (January 26, 2012). "Interiors Award 2012: Public Space". Contract. Retrieved 2014-02-03.
  48. Tarricone, Paul (April 1, 2012). "Welcome to the Neighborhood". LD+A Magazine. Retrieved 2014-02-03.
  50. Aline Reynolds (November 14, 2012). "Washington Street to gain public plaza". Downtown Express. Retrieved June 17, 2014.
  51. Parks / Public Spaces, Battery Park City Authority
  52. "Brian Tolle Irish Hunger Memorial, 2002". Battery Park City Authority. 2002. Retrieved February 1, 2014.
  53. Smith, Roberta (July 16, 2002). "A Memorial Remembers The Hungry". The New York Times. Retrieved July 10, 2010.
  54. Famous Residents

Further reading

External links

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Battery Park City.
This article is issued from Wikipedia - version of the 11/20/2016. The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share Alike but additional terms may apply for the media files.