Famous Beaux-Arts Architecture Buildings

List of famous buildings in the Beaux-Arts architecture movement, listed alphabetically with photos when available. This list of Beaux-Arts architecture buildings, structures and monuments includes information like what city the structure is in, and when it was first opened to the public. There are a lot of historic Beaux-Arts architecture structures around the world, so why not save some money and check them out here without having to pay for travel? These popular Beaux-Arts architecture buildings attract visitors from all over the world, so if you're ever near them you should definitely pay them a visit. This is a list that features items like Metropolitan Museum of Art and American Museum of Natural History.

This list is a great source for answering the questions, "What are the most famous Beaux-Arts architecture buildings?" and "What do Beaux-Arts architecture buildings look like?"

  • 14 Prince's Gate, London

    14 Prince's Gate is the building at the east end of a terrace overlooking Hyde Park in Kensington Road, Westminster, London. The whole terrace is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II listed building. The terrace is called Prince's Gate because it stands opposite the Prince of Wales' Gate to Hyde Park, named after the Prince of Wales who later became Edward VII. In its earlier days its occupants included members of the Morgan family of American bankers. From the 1920s to the 1950s it was the residence of eight American ambassadors. It later became the first headquarters of the Independent Television Authority and was until 2010 the headquarters of the ...more
    • City/Town: United Kingdom
    • Style: Beaux-Arts architecture
  • 257 Central Park West

    257 Central Park West, constructed between 1905 and 1906, currently is a co-op apartment building located on the southwest corner of 86th Street and Central Park West in the Upper West Side of Manhattan in New York City. Designed by the firm of Mulliken and Moeller and built by Gotham Building & Construction, the structure was erected as a luxury apartment house originally called the Central Park View. Mulliken and Moeller had recently finished The Lucerne, on the corner of 79th and Amsterdam, and the Bretton Hall hotel on the east side of Broadway from 85th to 86th Streets. When Mulliken and Moeller began working on the Central Park View in 1905 for an investor group known only as the ...more
    • Opened: Jan 01 1906
    • City/Town: New York City, New York, United States of America, North America
    • Style: Beaux-Arts architecture
  • 26 Journal Square is a 55 m high-rise in Jersey City, Hudson County, New Jersey, United States. It was originally known as the Labor Bank Building. It was completed in 1928 and has 15 floors. It is the 23rd tallest building in the city. It is often considered the first skyscraper in Jersey City. The Beaux Arts building was designed by John T. Rowland. It was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1984. The building was originally headquarters of the Labor National Bank. The bank was affiliated with the Branleygran Company, and established by Theodore M. Brandle, a "labor czar" allied with Mayor of Jersey City Frank Hague. Hague channeled construction projects towards the ...more
    • Opened: Jan 01 1928
    • City/Town: Jersey City, New Jersey, USA
    • Style: Beaux-Arts architecture
  • The 310 West Church Street Apartments, also known as the Ambassador Hotel, is a historic building located at 420 North Julia Street in Jacksonville, Florida, United States. On April 7, 1983, it was added to the U.S. National Register of Historic Places.
    • Opened: Jan 01 1923
    • City/Town: Jacksonville, Florida, USA
    • Architect: Neel Reid
    • Created By: Neel Reid
    • Style: Georgian, Beaux-Arts architecture
  • 555 Edgecombe Avenue

    The Paul Robeson Residence, also known by its street address of 555 Edgecombe Avenue, is a National Historic Landmarked apartment building, located at 555 Edgecombe Avenue at the corner of West 160th Street in the Washington Heights neighborhood of Manhattan, New York City. It was originally known as the "Roger Morris" when it was built in 1914-16 – after the retired British Army officer who built the nearby Morris-Jumel Mansion – and was designed by Schwartz & Gross, who specialized in apartment buildings. For the first 25 years of its existence, the building was restricted to white tenants. Around 1940, as the racial characteristics of the neighborhood changed, this policy was dropped. ...more
    • City/Town: Manhattan, New York City, New York, USA
    • Style: Beaux-Arts architecture
  • The 69th Regiment Armory is located at 68 Lexington Avenue between East 25th and 26th Streets in the Rose Hill section of Manhattan, New York City. The historic building began construction in 1904 and was completed in 1906. The building is still used to house the U.S. 69th Infantry Regiment, as well as for the presentation of special events. The armory was designed by the firm of Hunt & Hunt, and was the first armory built in New York City to not be modeled on a medieval fortress; instead, it was designed in the Beaux-Arts style. The building was declared a National Historic Landmark in 1965, and a New York City landmark in 1983. The Armory was the site of the controversial 1913 Armory ...more
    • City/Town: Lexington Avenue, New York, USA
    • Style: Beaux-Arts architecture