-ad 101-

A Photo of the Iconic New York Times Building Going Up in 1903

Check out this amazing photo of the iconic New York Times building going up in 1903. Click on it for some amazing details and zoom in on the image to study it. You won't be disappointed. Source: Library of Congress.
-ad 104-

This is a great follow-up to the photo we posted some time ago showing Times Square just after this building was completed. Make sure you check that one out as well and learn that the square used to be called Longacre Square.

The photo below shows the iconic New York Times building going up in 1903. Click on it for some amazing details and zoom in on the image to study it. You’ll love it.

New York Times building under construction in 1903

Source: Library of Congress

Recommended For You

Take a Look at This Stunning Vintage Photo of Fenway Park
A Look Back at the Seattle Lake Shore and Eastern Railway in 1887
Ida Wells-Barnett: Breaking Barriers and Founding the Alpha Suffrage Club of Chicago
The Incredible Details of Buffalo on Labor Day in 1900
A Beautiful Vintage Image of Nashville During the Civil War
Explore the Nascent Air Mail Routes Across the United States in the 1920s
-ad 105-
-ad 103-

Featured Photos

The confluence of the Irtysh and Tobol rivers in the Russian Empire. Photograpy by Sergei Mikhailovich Prokudin-Gorskii, 1912.
A Look Back at the Russian Empire 100 Years Ago
A Look Back at Boston's State Street in 1905
The Most Beautiful Woman Ever - Just a Stunning Beauty
The Library, University of Pennsylvania
A Look Back at the University of Pennsylvania Library in 1904
An Old Photochrom of Exeter in 1905 Featuring the Historic Guildhall
Take a Look Back in Time and See the Jefferson Market Branch of the New York Public Library in 1935
A Look Back in Time: Daytona Beach, Florida, Circa 1904
Exploring Buenos Aires in the 1910s Through a Remarkable Photo
The Peace Palace in The Hague: The Stunning Building Funded by Andrew Carnegie in 1913
Get a Glimpse of Syracuse in 1904 Through These Amazing Photos

Get Your Daily Dose of History