Contents 1 Skyscrapers 2 Landmarks, monuments and public places 3 Residential architecture 4 Preservation 5 Images 6 Timeline of notable buildings 7 Styles and schools 8 Buildings - a "Top Forty" List 9 See also 10 Notes 11 References 12 Further reading 13 External links

Skyscrapers[edit] The 2010 Chicago skyline as seen from the Adler Planetarium (Use cursor to identify buildings) Main article: List of tallest buildings in Chicago The Chicago Building is a prime example of Chicago School architecture. Beginning in the early 1880s, architectural pioneers of the Chicago School explored steel-frame construction and, in the 1890s, the use of large areas of plate glass. These were among the first modern skyscrapers. William LeBaron Jenney's Home Insurance Building was completed in 1885 and is considered to be the first to use steel in its structural frame instead of cast iron, but this building was still clad in heavy brick and stone. However, the Montauk Building,[2] designed by John Wellborn Root Sr. and Daniel Burnham, was built in 1882–1883 using structural steel. Daniel Burnham and his partners, John Welborn Root and Charles Atwood, designed technically advanced steel frames with glass and terra cotta skins in the mid-1890s, in particular the Reliance Building;[3] these were made possible by professional engineers, in particular E. C. Shankland, and modern contractors, in particular George A. Fuller. Louis Sullivan was perhaps the city's most philosophical architect. Realizing that the skyscraper represented a new form of architecture, he discarded historical precedent and designed buildings that emphasized their vertical nature. This new form of architecture, by Jenney, Burnham, Sullivan, and others, became known as the "Commercial Style," but it was called the "Chicago School" by later historians. In 1892, the Masonic Temple surpassed the New York World Building, breaking its two-year reign as the tallest skyscraper, only to be surpassed itself two years later by another New York building. Since 1963, a "Second Chicago School" emerged from the work of Ludwig Mies van der Rohe at the Illinois Institute of Technology in Chicago. The ideas of structural engineer Fazlur Khan were also influential in this movement,[4] in particular his introduction of a new structural system of framed tubes in skyscraper design and construction. The first building to apply the tube-frame construction was the DeWitt-Chestnut Apartment Building which Khan designed and was completed in Chicago by 1966.[5] This laid the foundations for the tube structures of many other later skyscrapers, including his own constructions of the John Hancock Center[6] and Willis Tower (then named the Sears Tower)[7] in Chicago and can be seen in the construction of the World Trade Center, Petronas Towers, Jin Mao Building, and most other supertall skyscrapers since the 1960s.[8] Willis Tower would be the world's tallest building from its construction in 1974 until 1998 (when the Petronas Towers was built) and would remain the tallest for some categories of buildings until the Burj Khalifa was completed in early 2010.

Landmarks, monuments and public places[edit] Chicago Avenue Pumping Station in the Old Chicago Water Tower District along the Magnificent Mile St. John Cantius, one of Chicago's 'Polish Cathedrals' Further information: List of Chicago Landmarks Numerous architects have constructed landmark buildings of varying styles in Chicago. Among them are the so-called "Chicago seven": James Ingo Freed, Tom Beeby, Larry Booth, Stuart Cohen, James Nagle, Stanley Tigerman, and Ben Weese. Daniel Burnham led the design of the "White City" of the 1893 World's Columbian Exposition which some historians claim led to a revival of Neo-Classical architecture throughout Chicago and the entire United States. It is true that the "White City" represented anything other than its host city's architecture. While Burnham did develop the 1909 "Plan for Chicago", perhaps the first comprehensive city plan in the U.S, in a Neo-Classical style, many of Chicago's most progressive skyscrapers occurred after the Exposition closed, between 1894 and 1899. Louis Sullivan said that the fair set the course of American architecture back by two decades, but even his finest Chicago work, the Schlesinger and Meyer (later Carson, Pirie, Scott) store, was built in 1899[9]—five years after the "White City" and ten years before Burnham's Plan. Sullivan's comments should be viewed in the context of his complicated relationship with Burnham. Erik Larson's history of the Columbian Exposition, The Devil in the White City, correctly points out that the building techniques developed during the construction of the many buildings of the fair were entirely modern, even if they were adorned in a way Sullivan found aesthetically distasteful.[10] Chicago is well known for its wealth of public art, including works by such artistic heavyweights as Chagall, Picasso, Miró and Abakanowicz that are all to be found outdoors. City sculptures additionally honor the many people and topics reflecting the rich history of Chicago. There are monuments to: Tadeusz Kościuszko by Kazimierz Chodzinski Nicholas Copernicus by Bertel Thorvaldsen Karel Havlíček Borovský by Joseph Strachovsky Pope John Paul II, several different monuments (including by Czesław Dźwigaj) Tomáš Garrigue Masaryk by Albin Polasek Irv Kupcinet by Preston Jackson Abraham Lincoln by Augustus Saint Gaudens The Heald Square Monument featuring George Washington, Haym Salomon, and Robert Morris by Lorado Taft, (completed by Leonard Crunelle) Christopher Columbus by Carl Brioschi General John A. Logan by Augustus Saint Gaudens Harry Caray by Omri Amrany and Lou Cella Jack Brickhouse by Jerry McKenna A memorial to the Haymarket affair by Mary Brogger A memorial to the Great Northern Migration by Alison Saar There are also preliminary plans to erect a 1:1-scale replica of Wacław Szymanowski's Art Nouveau statue of Frédéric Chopin found in Warsaw's Royal Baths along Chicago's lakefront[11] in addition to a different sculpture commemorating the artist in Chopin Park for the 200th anniversary of Frédéric Chopin's birth. In the 21st century, Chicago has become a leading urban focus for landscape architecture, and the architecture of public places. Building on 19th-20th century legacies of architects such as, Burnham, Frederick Olmstead, Jens Jensen and Alfred Caldwell, modern projects include Millennium Park, Northerly Island, the 606, the Chicago Riverwalk, Maggie Daley Park, and proposals in Jackson Park (Chicago).[12]

Residential architecture[edit] Frank Lloyd Wright's Prairie School influenced both building design and the design of furnishings. In the early half of the 20th century, popular residential neighborhoods were developed with Chicago Bungalow style houses, many of which still exist. Ludwig Mies van der Rohe's Illinois Institute of Technology[13] campus in Chicago influenced the later Modern or International style. Van der Rohe's work is sometimes called the Second Chicago School.

Preservation[edit] Many organizations, notably Preservation Chicago and Landmarks Illinois are devoted to promoting the preservation of historic neighborhoods and buildings in Chicago. Chicago has suffered from the same problems with sinking property values and urban decline as other major cities. Many historic structures have been threatened with demolition.

Images[edit] Krause Music Store in Lincoln Square The Gateway Theatre's Solidarity Tower is a replica of the Royal Castle in Warsaw Harold Washington Library Emil Bach House, by Frank Lloyd Wright McCormick Tribune Center, by Rem Koolhaas Robie House, by Frank Lloyd Wright The Colvin House by George Washington Maher S.R. Crown Hall, by Ludwig Mies van der Rohe The Ernest J. Magerstadt House by George Washington Maher A two-flat in Chicago's Portage Park neighborhood St. Wenceslaus Roman Catholic Church in Avondale where Richard Nickel was married. Holy Trinity Orthodox Cathedral Interior of Our Lady of Sorrows Basilica, East Garfield Park Fisher Building Marina City Tribune Tower Wrigley Building Merchandise Mart John Hancock Center, left rear, Water Tower Place, right, and the Chicago Avenue Pumping Station, foreground. Back porches of the distinctive Chicago late 19th-century six-flat apartment buildings

Timeline of notable buildings[edit] Before 1900: Chicago Avenue Pumping Station Chicago's Home Insurance Building is regarded as the world's first modern steel–framed skyscraper. The Manhattan Building (right) on South Dearborn Street The Chicago Merchandise Mart Marina City from across the river John Hancock Center, with the Water Tower on the left Chicago Board of Trade Building Buckingham Fountain. 1836 Henry B. Clarke House 1869 Chicago Water Tower, William W. Boyington 1872 Second Presbyterian Church 1936 S. Michigan, James Renwick 1900 Howard Van Doren Shaw 1877 St. Stanislaus Kostka Church 1327 N. Noble, Patrick Keely 1882–1883 Montauk Building, Daniel Burnham and John Wellborn Root. First building to be called a "skyscraper." (Demolished, 1902) 1885 Home Insurance Building, Chicago School, William Le Baron Jenney (Demolished, 1931) 1885 Palmer Mansion, early Romanesque and Norman Gothic, Henry Ives Cobb and Charles Sumner Frost (Demolished, 1950) 1886 John J. Glessner House, Henry Hobson Richardson 1887 Marshall Field Warehouse, Henry Hobson Richardson (Demolished, 1930) 1888 Rookery Building, Daniel Burnham and John Wellborn Root, 1905 lobby redesign by Frank Lloyd Wright 1889 Monadnock Building, Daniel Burnham and John Wellborn Root 1889 Auditorium Building, Louis Sullivan and Dankmar Adler. 1889 St. Mary of Perpetual Help Church, Henry Englebert 1890 and 1894–1895 Reliance Building, Charles B. Atwood of Burnham & Root 1890–1899 Gage Group Buildings, Holabird & Roche with Louis Sullivan 1891 Manhattan Building, William Le Baron Jenney 1892 Masonic Temple, Daniel Burnham and John Wellborn Root (Demolished, 1939) 1892–1893 World's Columbian Exposition, Daniel Burnham, director of Works 1893 Palace of Fine Arts, later Museum of Science and Industry, Beaux-Arts, Charles B. Atwood 1893-1898 St. John Cantius Church, Alphonsus Druiding 1894 Tree Studio Building and Annexes, Judge Lambert & Anne Tree via Parfitt Brothers; 1912 annex: Hill and Woltersdorf 1895–1896 Fisher Building (Chicago), D.H. Burnham & Company, Charles B. Atwood 1897 St. Paul Church 2234 S. Hoyne, Henry Schlacks 1897 Chicago Library (now Chicago Cultural Center), Shepley, Rutan and Coolidge 1899 Sullivan Center, Louis Sullivan; 1905–1906, twelve-story south addition, D.H. Burnham & Company 1900-1939: 1902 Marshall Field and Company Building, north State Street building D.H. Burnham & Company, Charles B. Atwood 1903 Holy Trinity Cathedral, Chicago 1905-1906 Holy Trinity Polish Mission, Herman Olszewski and William G. Krieg, 1905 Chicago Federal Building 1906 Sears Merchandise Building Tower, George G. Nimmons - William K. Fellows 1907 Marshall Field and Company Building, south State Street building D.H. Burnham & Company, Charles B. Atwood 1909 Robie House, Prairie School, Frank Lloyd Wright 1912-1914 St. Adalbert's Church 1650 W.17th street, Henry Schlacks 1912 Medina Temple North Wabash Avenue 1912 Pulaski Park fieldhouse by Jens Jensen 1914 Navy Pier 1914-1920 St. Mary of the Angels Church 1850 N. Hermitage Ave, Worthmann and Steinbach 1915 Holy Cross Church, Joseph Molitor 1916 Navy Pier Auditorium, Charles Sumner Frost 1917–1920 Michigan Avenue Bridge, Edward H. Bennett 1917-1921 Basilica of St. Hyacinth 3636 West Wolfram Avenue, Worthmann & Steinbach 1919-1924 Wrigley Building, Graham, Anderson, Probst & White 1921 Chicago Theatre, Beaux-Arts, Cornelius W. Rapp and George L. Rapp 1921 Old Chicago Main Post Office, Graham, Anderson, Probst & White 1922 Tribune Tower, neo-Gothic, John Mead Howells and Raymond M. Hood 1924 Soldier Field, Holabird & Roche; extensive renovation 2003, Ben Wood and Carlos Zapata 1925 Uptown Theatre, Cornelius W. Rapp and George L. Rapp 1927 Pittsfield Building, Graham, Anderson, Probst and White 1929 Carbide & Carbon Building, Daniel and Hubert Burnham, sons of Daniel Burnham 1929 Palmolive Building, Art Deco, Holabird & Root 1929 John G. Shedd Aquarium, Graham, Anderson, Probst & White 1930 Chicago Board of Trade Building, Holabird & Root 1930 All Saints Cathedral, J. G. Steinbach 1930 Gateway Theatre Mason Rapp of Rapp & Rapp; extensive renovation 1979-1984, "Solidarity Tower" addition in 1985 1930 Adler Planetarium & Astronomy Museum, Ernest A. Grunsfeld, Jr. 1931 Merchandise Mart, Graham, Anderson, Probst & White 1930s-1960s Illinois Institute of Technology, including S.R. Crown Hall, Second Chicago School, Ludwig Mies van der Rohe and Skidmore, Owings & Merrill 1934 Field Building, Graham, Anderson, Probst & White 1940 to the present: 1940-1942 St. Wenceslaus church, 3400 N. Monticello Ave, McCarthy, Smith and Eppig 1952 860–880 Lake Shore Drive, Ludwig Mies van der Rohe 1957 Inland Steel Building, Bruce Graham and Walter Netsch, Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, 1964 Marina City, Bertrand Goldberg 1968 Lake Point Tower, John Heinrich and George Schipporeit 1968 Seventeenth Church of Christ, Scientist. Harry Weese 1969 John Hancock Center, Bruce Graham, Skidmore, Owings & Merrill 1973 330 North Wabash, Ludwig Mies van der Rohe 1974 Willis Tower, Bruce Graham, Skidmore, Owings & Merrill (previously the Sears Tower) 1974 Aon Center, Edward Durrell Stone (earlier names were Standard Oil Building and Amoco Building) 1977 St. Joseph the Betrothed Ukrainian Greek Catholic Church 1979-85 James R. Thompson Center, Helmut Jahn 1989 NBC Tower, Skidmore, Owings & Merrill 1990 American Medical Association Building, Kenzo Tange 1990 Athletic Club Illinois Center, Kisho Kurokawa 1991 Harold Washington Library Center, Thomas Beeby 1991 U.S. Cellular Field, Home of the White Sox 1991 Museum of Contemporary Art, Josef Paul Kleihues 1992 77 West Wacker Drive, Ricardo Bofill 2004 Millennium Park, Frank Gehry, Kathryn Gustafson, Anish Kapoor, Jaume Plensa, and others, a showcase for 21st century modernism. 2009 155 North Wacker, Goettsch Partners 2009 Trump International Hotel and Tower, Skidmore, Owings & Merrill 2010 Aqua Tower, Studio Gang Architects

Styles and schools[edit] Chicago architects used many design styles and belonged to a variety of architectural schools. Below is a list of those styles and schools. American Four-Square[14] Art Deco/Moderne[14] Art Nouveau[15] Arts & Crafts[14] Chateauesque[14] Chicago School[14] (Also called Commercial Style) City Beautiful Classical Revival[14] (also known as Neoclassical architecture) Colonial Revival[14] Craftsman[16] (also known as American Craftsman) Dutch Colonial[14] Eastlake/Stick[14] Edwardian architecture[14] Gothic Revival[14] Greek Revival[14] International[14] (sometimes called Second Chicago School) Italianate[14] Middle Eastern[14] Modern Oriental[14] Prairie School[14] Queen Anne[14] Renaissance Revival[14] also known as Neo-Renaissance Romanesque Revival[14] also known as Neo-Romanesque Second Empire[14] Spanish Revival[14] also known as Spanish Colonial Revival Sullivanesque[14] (for style elements and examples see Louis Sullivan) Tudor Revival[14] Workers Cottage[14]

Buildings - a "Top Forty" List[edit] In 2010, Chicago Magazine selected 40 still existing properties for their historical and architectural importance,[17] opening an on-line forum for debate. The top ten chosen were: 1: John Hancock Center, 875 N. Michigan Ave. (1969) 2: Rookery Building, 209 S. LaSalle St. (1885–1888) 3: 860-880 Lake Shore Drive Apartments, (1952) 4: Monadnock Building, 53 W. Jackson Blvd. (1891 and 1893) 5: Carson, Pirie, Scott and Company Building, 1 S. State St. (1899) 6: S. R. Crown Hall, 3360 S. State St. (1956) 7: Auditorium Building, 430 S. Michigan Ave. (1889) 8: Frederick C. Robie House, 5757 S. Woodlawn Ave. (1909) 9: Farnsworth House (Plano, Illinois), 14520 River Rd., Plano, IL (1951) 10: Sears Tower (now the Willis Tower), 233 S. Wacker Dr. (1974)

See also[edit] Chicago portal Chicago Architecture Foundation Chicago Architecture Biennial Open House Chicago Chicago Loop Chicago neighborhoods Landmarks of Chicago List of tallest buildings in Chicago Parks of Chicago Polish Cathedral style Visual arts of Chicago

Notes[edit] ^ Bach, IraJ. (1980). Chicago’s Famous Buildings. The University of Chicago Press. pp. 106–107. ISBN 0-226-03396-1. LCCN 79-23365.  ^ Bach (1980), pp. 15. ^ Bach (1980), pp. 27-28. ^ Billington 1985, pp 234-235 ^ Alfred Swenson & Pao-Chi Chang (2008). "building construction". Encyclopædia Britannica. Archived from the original on 5 December 2008. Retrieved 2008-12-09.  ^ Bach (1980), pp. 146-147. ^ Bach (1980), pp. 97-98. ^ Ali, Mir M. (2001). "Evolution of Concrete Skyscrapers: from Ingalls to Jin mao". Electronic Journal of Structural Engineering. 1 (1): 2–14. Archived from the original on 16 December 2008. Retrieved 2008-11-30.  ^ Bach (1980), pp. 34-37. ^ Devil in the White City.  ^ "?".  ^ Kamin, Blair (July 19, 2015) "Landscape Design Takes Cemter Stage: Chicago leads way in architecture trend focus on public spaces" Sec 1. p 7. ^ Bach (1980), pp. 182-183. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y "Chicago Landmarks - Style Guide". City of Chicago Department of Planning and Development. Archived from the original on 25 May 2009. Retrieved 2009-05-09.  ^ Janet L. Whitmore. "Chicago as an Art Nouveau City - Strand 1: Art Nouveau Cities: between cosmopolitanism and local tradition" (PDF). Art Nouveau European Route : Congress. Retrieved 2014-01-12.  ^ "Chicago Landmarks - Craftsman". City of Chicago Department of Planning and Development. Archived from the original on 24 May 2009. Retrieved 2009-05-09.  ^ Chicago Magazine Top 40 Buildings in Chicago

References[edit] Bach, IraJ. (1980). Chicago’s Famous Buildings. The University of Chicago Press. ISBN 0-226-03396-1. LCCN 79-23365.  Billington, David P. (1985). The Tower and the Bridge: The New Art of Structural Engineering. Princeton University Press. ISBN 0-691-02393-X. 

Further reading[edit] Pridmore, Jay and George A. Larson, Chicago Architecture and Design : Revised and expanded, Harry N. Abrams, Inc., New York, 2005. ISBN 0-8109-5892-9.

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Architecture of Chicago. Chicago skyline guide travel guide from Wikivoyage Online tour of designated Chicago landmarks Walking architectural tours of Chicago Information on several major Chicago buildings Chicago Church Architecture American Institute of Architects Chicago Architects Project - Society of Architectural Historians v t e Chicago skyscrapers Tallest buildings 875 North Michigan Avenue Aon Center Franklin Center Trump International Hotel and Tower Two Prudential Plaza Willis Tower Selected buildings with 20 or more floors 35 East Wacker 55 East Erie Street 77 West Wacker Drive 111 South Wacker Drive 155 North Wacker 181 West Madison Street 311 South Wacker Drive 330 North Wabash 333 North Michigan 333 Wacker Drive 340 on the Park 401 East Ontario 500 West Madison 860–880 Lake Shore Drive Apartments 900 North Michigan 1700 East 56th Street ABN AMRO Plaza Allerton Hotel Aqua Bilandic Building The Blackstone Hotel Blue Cross Blue Shield Tower Boeing International Headquarters Carbide & Carbon Building The Chandler Chase Tower Chicago Board of Trade Building Chicago Place Chicago Temple Building City Hall Square Building Civic Opera House Coast at Lakeshore East CNA Center Crain Communications Building Dirksen Federal Building Field Building Fisher Building FOUR40 Four Seasons Hotel Chicago Grant Thornton Tower Harbor Point Hilton Chicago Home Insurance Building Hyatt Center James R. Thompson Center Joffrey Tower Kluczynski Federal Building Lake Point Tower The Lancaster LaSalle-Wacker Building Legacy Tower Leo Burnett Building London Guarantee Building Marina City Masonic Temple Mather Tower Metropolitan Tower Montauk Building NBC Tower Olympia Centre One Magnificent Mile One Museum Park One North LaSalle One North Wacker One Prudential Plaza Optima Signature Outer Drive East Palmer House Hotel Palmolive Building Park Tower The Parkshore Peoples Gas Building Pittsfield Building Plaza 440 Powhatan Apartments Presidential Towers The Regatta Regents Park Richard J. Daley Center River East Center Roanoke Building and Tower The Shoreham Skybridge The Buckingham The Fordham The Heritage at Millennium Park The Grant The Pinnacle Three First National Plaza The Tides Time-Life Building Tribune Tower Virgin Hotels Chicago Waldorf Astoria Chicago Water Tower Place Wrigley Building Chicago Landmark skyscrapers with 12 or more floors 300 West Adams Building The Arc at Old Colony Auditorium Building Brooks Building Bryn Mawr Apartment Hotel Carson, Pirie, Scott and Company Building Chicago Building Gage Group Buildings Heyworth Building Hilliard Towers Apartments Inland Steel Building Manhattan Building Marquette Building Marshall Field and Company Building Monadnock Building Mundelein College Skyscraper Building New York Life Insurance Building Reliance Building Rookery Building See also Architecture Art Deco Chicago City Hall Chicago School Tallest buildings Washington Block v t e City of Chicago Architecture Beaches Climate Colleges and universities Community areas Crime Culture Demographics Economy companies Expressways Flag Geography Government Harbor History Politics Timeline Landmarks Literature Media Museums Neighborhoods Parks People Performing arts music theater Public schools list Skyscrapers Sports Tourism Transportation Visual arts Portal Cook County Metropolitan area Illinois United States v t e Architecture of North America Sovereign states Canada Montreal Ottawa Quebec City Toronto Vancouver Cuba Havana Mexico Guadalajara Mexico City Panama Panama City United States Albany Allentown Atlanta Buffalo Chicago Detroit Fredricksburg Houston Jacksonville Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Miami New Orleans New York City Omaha Philadelphia Plymouth Portland San Antonio San Francisco Seattle St. Louis Antigua and Barbuda Bahamas Barbados Belize Costa Rica Dominica Dominican Republic El Salvador Grenada Guatemala Haiti Honduras Jamaica Nicaragua Saint Kitts and Nevis Saint Lucia Saint Vincent and the Grenadines Trinidad and Tobago Dependencies and other territories Anguilla Aruba Bermuda Bonaire British Virgin Islands Cayman Islands Curaçao Greenland Guadeloupe Martinique Montserrat Navassa Island Puerto Rico Saint Barthélemy Saint Martin Saint Pierre and Miquelon Saba Sint Eustatius Sint Maarten Turks and Caicos Islands United States Virgin Islands v t e Architecture of the United States Colonial American colonial architecture Colonial Georgian Dutch Colonial French Colonial German Colonial Spanish Colonial Early Republic Adam Federal Jeffersonian Mid-19th century Greek Revival Italianate Gothic Revival Victorian Richardsonian Romanesque Second Empire American Renaissance Folk Stick style Queen Anne Shingle Territorial Late-19th to mid-20th century Beaux-Arts Chicago School Colonial Revival Dutch Colonial Revival Mediterranean Revival Mission Revival Spanish Colonial Revival Tudor Revival Pueblo Revival Territorial Revival American Craftsman Prairie School American Foursquare California bungalow Art Deco Streamline Moderne PWA Moderne Post-World War II to current International style Usonian American ranch Modern Postmodern Neo-eclectic New Classical Architecture Vernacular Hall and parlor house Central-passage house Log cabin Cape Cod Saltbox Creole cottage Dogtrot house I-house Shotgun house Sod house Carpenter Gothic First Period Cities Atlanta Buffalo Chicago Detroit Houston Jacksonville Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Miami New Orleans New York City Omaha Philadelphia Portland San Antonio San Francisco Seattle St. Louis Retrieved from "" Categories: Architecture in ChicagoBuildings and structures in ChicagoArchitecture in the United States by cityHidden categories: Pages using div col with deprecated parameters

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LoganAugustus Saint GaudensHarry CarayJack BrickhouseJerry McKennaHaymarket AffairGreat Migration (African American)Alison SaarWacław SzymanowskiArt NouveauFrédéric ChopinWarsawRoyal Baths ParkChopin Park (Chicago)Frédéric ChopinLandscape ArchitectureFrederick OlmsteadJens Jensen (landscape Architect)Alfred CaldwellMillennium ParkNortherly IslandBloomingdale LineChicago RiverwalkMaggie Daley ParkJackson Park (Chicago)Frank Lloyd WrightPrairie SchoolBungalowLudwig Mies Van Der RoheIllinois Institute Of TechnologyInternational Style (architecture)Historic PreservationUrban DecayLincoln Square, ChicagoGateway Theatre (Chicago)Warsaw Royal CastleWarsawHarold Washington LibraryEmil Bach HouseFrank Lloyd WrightMcCormick Tribune Campus CenterRem KoolhaasRobie HouseFrank Lloyd WrightColvin HouseGeorge Washington MaherCrown HallLudwig Mies Van Der RoheGeorge Washington MaherPortage Park, ChicagoSt. Wenceslaus In ChicagoAvondale, ChicagoRichard NickelHoly Trinity Cathedral (Chicago, Illinois)Our Lady Of Sorrows BasilicaEast Garfield Park, ChicagoFisher Building (Chicago)Marina CityTribune TowerWrigley BuildingMerchandise MartJohn Hancock CenterWater Tower PlaceChicago Avenue Pumping StationEdit Section: Timeline Of Notable BuildingsEnlargeEnlargeHome Insurance BuildingEnlargeEnlargeMerchandise MartEnlargeEnlargeEnlargeEnlargeBuckingham FountainHenry B. Clarke HouseChicago Water TowerWilliam W. BoyingtonSecond Presbyterian Church (Chicago, Illinois)James Renwick, Jr.Howard Van Doren ShawSt. Stanislaus Kostka Church (Chicago, Illinois)Patrick KeelyMontauk BuildingDaniel BurnhamJohn Wellborn RootHome Insurance BuildingChicago School (architecture)William Le Baron JenneyPalmer MansionRomanesque Revival ArchitectureGothic Revival ArchitectureHenry Ives CobbCharles Sumner FrostJohn J. Glessner HouseHenry Hobson RichardsonMarshall Field WarehouseHenry Hobson RichardsonRookery BuildingDaniel BurnhamJohn Wellborn RootFrank Lloyd WrightMonadnock BuildingDaniel BurnhamJohn Wellborn RootAuditorium Building, ChicagoLouis SullivanDankmar AdlerSt. Mary Of Perpetual HelpReliance BuildingCharles B. AtwoodBurnham & RootGage Group BuildingsHolabird & RocheLouis SullivanManhattan Building (Chicago, Illinois)William Le Baron JenneyMasonic Temple (Chicago)Daniel BurnhamJohn Wellborn RootWorld's Columbian ExpositionDaniel BurnhamMuseum Of Science And Industry (Chicago)Beaux-Arts ArchitectureCharles B. AtwoodSt. John Cantius In ChicagoTree Studio Building And AnnexesLambert TreeFisher Building (Chicago)D.H. Burnham & CompanyCharles B. AtwoodHenry SchlacksChicago Cultural CenterShepley, Rutan And CoolidgeSullivan CenterLouis SullivanD.H. Burnham & CompanyMarshall Field And Company BuildingD.H. Burnham & CompanyCharles B. AtwoodHoly Trinity Cathedral, ChicagoHoly Trinity Polish MissionChicago Federal BuildingSears Merchandise Building TowerMarshall Field And Company BuildingD.H. Burnham & CompanyCharles B. AtwoodRobie HousePrairie SchoolFrank Lloyd WrightSt. Adalbert's In ChicagoHenry SchlacksPulaski Park (Chicago)Jens Jensen (landscape Architect)Navy PierSt. Mary Of The Angels In ChicagoWorthmann And SteinbachHoly Cross Church In ChicagoJoseph MolitorNavy Pier AuditoriumCharles Sumner FrostMichigan Avenue BridgeEdward H. BennettBasilica Of St. HyacinthWorthmann & SteinbachWrigley BuildingGraham, Anderson, Probst & WhiteChicago TheatreRapp And RappOld Chicago Main Post OfficeGraham, Anderson, Probst & WhiteTribune TowerNeo-Gothic ArchitectureJohn Mead HowellsRaymond M. HoodSoldier FieldHolabird & RocheBen WoodCarlos ZapataUptown Theatre (Chicago)Rapp And RappPittsfield BuildingGraham, Anderson, Probst And WhiteCarbide & Carbon BuildingDaniel BurnhamPalmolive BuildingArt DecoHolabird & RocheJohn G. Shedd AquariumGraham, Anderson, Probst & WhiteChicago Board Of Trade BuildingHolabird & RocheAll Saints Cathedral, ChicagoGateway Theatre (Chicago)Rapp & RappAdler Planetarium & Astronomy MuseumMerchandise MartGraham, Anderson, Probst & WhiteIllinois Institute Of TechnologyS.R. Crown HallLudwig Mies Van Der RoheSkidmore, Owings & MerrillField BuildingGraham, Anderson, Probst & WhiteSt. Wenceslaus In Chicago860–880 Lake Shore DriveLudwig Mies Van Der RoheInland Steel BuildingBruce GrahamWalter NetschSkidmore, Owings & MerrillMarina CityBertrand GoldbergLake Point TowerJohn HeinrichSeventeenth Church Of Christ, Scientist (Chicago, Illinois)Harry WeeseJohn Hancock CenterBruce GrahamSkidmore, Owings & Merrill330 North WabashLudwig Mies Van Der RoheWillis TowerBruce GrahamSkidmore, Owings & MerrillAon Center (Chicago)Edward Durrell StoneSt. Joseph The Betrothed Ukrainian Greek Catholic ChurchJames R. 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