During the early 60s, New York City and its infrastructure continued to grow under the direction of Mayor Warner and prolific architect Robert Moses. Not all of his ideas were accepted, including a proposal to build a Lower Manhattan Expressway which would have cut through from the Williamsburg Bridge to the Holland Tunnel and dramatically changed Soho and Little Italy. Nonetheless he remained an imbipresent force in the shaping of the city at this time. The Verrazano-Narrows Bridge was constructed finally uniting the boroughs of Brooklyn and Staten Island.
Photograph taken after a snow storm on State Street in Brooklyn, New York.Artist Credit: Max Henry Hubacher. Reprinted with permission.
Photograph of Grant's Tomb on a winter's day.Artist Credit: Unknown. Reprinted with permission.
Photo taken of The New York World's Fair at Flushing Meadows–Corona Park in Queens, New York City on April 14, 1964.Artist Credit: Warren K. Leffler. Reprinted with permission.
Learn all about NYC’s fascinating past by exploring the natural forces that shaped the environment and landscape, along with the people who would transform the “Island of Many Hills” into the greatest and most influential city in the world.
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