Architecture
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Famous Egyptian Revival architecture buildings

Updated June 8, 2017 2.5k views12 items

List of famous buildings in the Egyptian Revival architecture movement, listed alphabetically with photos when available. This list of Egyptian Revival 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 Egyptian Revival architecture structures around the world, so why not save some money and check them out here without having to pay for travel? These popular Egyptian Revival architecture buildings attract visitors from all over the world, so if you're ever near them you should definitely pay them a visit. Luxor Las Vegas and Lenin's Mausoleum are included in this list.

This list is a great source for answering the questions, "What are the most famous Egyptian Revival architecture buildings?" and "What do Egyptian Revival architecture buildings look like?"
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  • The Lincoln Theatre is a 582-seat performing arts venue located at 769 E. Long Street in the King-Lincoln neighborhood of Columbus, Ohio. The theater is owned by the City of Columbus under the auspices of the Lincoln Theatre Association. Operation of the facility is managed by CAPA....  more
  • Luxor Las Vegas is a hotel and casino on the Las Vegas Strip in Paradise, Nevada. The 30-story hotel, owned and operated by MGM Resorts International, has a 120,000-square-foot casino with over 2,000 slot machines and 87 table games. Due to the 2008 to 2009 renovation, it has a new, highly modernized design and contains a total of 4,407 rooms, including 442 suites, lining the interior walls of a pyramid-shaped tower and within more recent twin 22-story ziggurat towers. The hotel is named after the city of Luxor in Egypt. Luxor is the fourth-largest hotel in Las Vegas and the seventh largest in the world. As of 2010, the Luxor has a 4 Key rating from the Green Key Eco-Rating Program, which...  more
  • The New Jersey State Prison, formerly known as Trenton State Prison, is a state prison in Trenton, New Jersey operated by the New Jersey Department of Corrections. NJSP operates two security units and provides a high level of custodial supervision and control. Professional treatment services, such as education and social work, are a priority at the facility. The Bureau of State Use Industries operated the bedding and clothing shops that were once located in Shop Hall at the facility. These industries have been relocated to South Woods State Prison. NJSP also housed New Jersey's death row until the state banned capital punishment in 2007. Its inmates include John Martini, who was condemned...  more
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    Pyramid Arena

    The Memphis Pyramid, initially known as the Great American Pyramid, formerly referred to as the Pyramid Arena and locally referred to as The Pyramid, was originally built as a 20,142-seat arena located in downtown Memphis at the banks of the Mississippi River. The facility was built in 1991 and was originally owned and operated jointly by the city of Memphis and Shelby County; Shelby County sold its share to Memphis in April 2009. Its structure plays on the city's namesake in Egypt, known for its ancient pyramids. It is 321 feet tall and has base sides of 591 ft; it is by some measures the sixth largest pyramid in the world behind the Great Pyramid of Giza, Khafre's Pyramid, Luxor Hotel,...  more