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Lower Manhattan et Midtown Manhattan - Visite guidée exclusive combinée à pied

Aperçu
Regardez New York grandir sous vos yeux lors de cette visite guidée exclusive à pied de 5,5 heures du Lower Manhattan et de Midtown, combinant deux des quartiers les plus animés de la ville en une seule expérience pratique. Suivez votre guide captivant tout en découvrant l'histoire néerlandaise, les commerçants animés de Wall Street et les gratte-ciel vertigineux de la ligne d'horizon emblématique de Manhattan.
Ville: La ville de New York
Sun 16 Jun
i
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Sun 16 Jun
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Ce qui est inclu
Guide certifié
Professional tour guide exclusively for you
Duration 5.5 hours (including a lunch break)
Private walking tour
Tour will run, rain or shine
Professional tour guide exclusively for you
Duration 5.5 hours (including a lunch break)
Information additionnelle
  • Accessible aux fauteuils roulants
  • Les bébés et les jeunes enfants peuvent monter dans un landau ou une poussette
  • Les options de transport en commun sont disponibles à proximité
  • Toutes les zones et surfaces sont accessibles en fauteuil roulant
  • Les voyageurs doivent avoir au moins un niveau de forme physique modéré
  • Maximum de 8 personnes par visite autorisée
  • Fonctionne dans toutes les conditions météorologiques, veuillez vous habiller de manière appropriée
  • Remarques : L'itinéraire de la visite peut être affecté par des célébrations nationales. Lorsque cela se produit, nous proposerons aux clients un itinéraire alternatif qui leur permettra toujours de voir tous les points forts de la visite. Dans ces cas, nous ne sommes pas en mesure de fournir des remboursements ou des remises. Aucun grand sac ou valise n'est autorisé pendant cette visite. Nous recommandons des chaussures confortables, une bouteille d'eau, un parapluie en cas de pluie et un chapeau en été. En raison des mesures de sécurité renforcées dans de nombreuses attractions, certaines ne peuvent pas être visitées de l'intérieur.
À quoi s'attendre
1
Lower Manhattan
During the first half of this walking combo tour, your guide will show you the historical sites that most visitors overlook, including Bowling Green and Castle Clinton in Battery Park. Learn about Alexander Hamilton at Trinity Church before fast-forwarding to the last century, when the Charging Bull took up residence near the NYSE and Federal Hall. Modern architecture soars overhead once in the shadows of the World Trade Center. Discuss the tragedy of 9/11 while visiting the official 9/11 Memorial and Firefighters’ Memorial. Next, learn how Lower Manhattan has evolved since, including the Occupy Wall Street movement that took over Zuccotti Park. By the end of the tour, you’ll understand more clearly how New York City has become one of the most important and inspiring metropolises in the world.
2
Castle Clinton National Monument
After arriving at the meeting point, start your tour with a brief discussion on Castle Clinton, a landmark representing not only the city’s growth but the growth of the nation. Built between 1808 and 1811, it was the first U.S immigration station where more than 8 million people arrived in the United States between 1855 to 1890.
3
New York Harbor
From here, you will see New York Harbor, part of the port of New York. Lying at the mouth of the Hudson river, it's one of the largest natural harbors in the world.
4
SeaGlass Carousel
Next you will pass the Sea Glass Carousel, a fish-themed carousel that represents a symbol of recovery for the area, which suffered damage from Hurricane Sandy in 2012. You will be able to appreciate the carousel’s design, as its design and construction took nearly a decade.
5
Bowling Green
Visit Bowling Green, New York’s City’s oldest park. According to tradition, this small public space served as the council ground for Native American tribes and was the site of the sale of Manhattan in 1626 to Peter Minuit.
6
Charging Bull (Wall Street Bull)
Pause to admire the Charging Bull, a bronze statue created by the artist Arturo Di Modica, who illegally dropped it outside the New York Stock Exchange. The sculpture became an instant hit as soon as it was set up at Bowling Green.
7
Trinity Church
Next you will visit Trinity Church, a historical parish church founded in1696, and set near the intersection of Wall Street and Broadway. During your visit, see the graves of Mr and Ms Hamilton in the churchyard, along with the monument dedicated to them near their resting place.
8
Wall Street
You will then walk along Wall Street, the renowned 8-block-long street running through Lower Manhattan. Known for its role in the international financial system, it is easily one of the most famous streets in the world.
9
New York Stock Exchange
During your time on Wall Street, view the exterior of the New York Stock Exchange, the world’s largest stock exchange. Founded in 1792, it is now a designated National Historic Landmark.
10
Fearless Girl
In front of the New York Stock Exchange, see what is known as the Fearless Girl, a bronze statue by Kristen Visbal which depicts a young and defiant girl. The statue is considered by many to symbolize and promote female empowerment.
11
House of Morgan
Continuing down Wall Street, you will also see the exterior of the House of Morgan, an office building formerly owned by J.P. Morgan & Co. Built in 1913, the building is known for its classical architecture and was designated a New York City landmark in 1965.
12
Federal Hall
Visit Federal Hall, the name given to the first of two historical buildings at 26 Wall Street. While the original Greek Revival structure was completed in 1703, the current structure built in 1842 is one of the best examples of neoclassical architecture in New York.
13
St. Paul's Chapel
Afterwards, you will make your way to St Paul’s Chapel, part of the Parish of Trinity Church Wall Street. It was considered a “chapel-of-ease" for those who did not want to walk a few blocks to Trinity. Upon completion in 1766, it was the tallest building in New York City.
14
The National 9/11 Memorial & Museum
Pay a visit to the the National September 11 Memorial, a monument honoring those killed in 9/11. The Memorial’s twin reflecting pools feature the largest manmade waterfalls in North America. Here you will see the names of every person who died in the attack, inscribed into bronze panels edging the water.
15
One World Trade Center
Next, gaze up at One World Trade Center, otherwise known as the Freedom Tower. The tallest building in New York, it stands today where the Twin Towers once loomed over the city.
16
Zuccotti Park
From here, make your way to Zuccotti Park, formerly known as Liberty Plaza Park. The park was heavily damaged in the 9/11 attacks and underwent subsequent recovery efforts. The plaza is now used as the site of several events commemorating the anniversary of the attack.
17
Midtown
After a break for lunch, learn about the 19th and 20th century additions to Manhattan that helped shape its urban landscape. Explore the lesser-known Marble Collegiate Church and visit icons like the New York Public Library and the Morgan Library. From Madison Square Park to the quirky Flatiron building, you’ll discover the earlier innovations that helped build New York up, quite literally. Your guide will discuss the skyscraper boom of the early 1900s, including the Met Life Tower and the New York Life Building. You’ll walk by the world-famous Empire State Building to learn about the last of the early 20th-century giants. It doesn’t get much more beautiful than the main terminal of Grand Central Station, where you’ll learn about the landmark laws that preserve many of these historic buildings for generations to come.
18
Flatiron Building
Moving on to the second half of your tour, see what is known as the Flatiron Building, a triangular, 22-story steel-framed landmarked building constructed in 1902. The building’s distinctive shape allows it to fill the wedge-shaped site at the intersection of Fifth Avenue and Broadway, making it one of the city’s most dramatic-looking buildings.
19
Madison Square Park
Next you will take a stroll through Madison Square Park, a true urban park nestled in the heart of Flatiron district. First opened to the public in May 1847, the park underwent a complete renewal in 2001 and today contains a dog run, playground and public installations by artists like Sol LeWitt and William Wegman.
20
MetLife Building
Across from Madison Square Park, see the Met Life Tower, officially known as the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company Tower. The tallest building in the world from 1909 to 1913, it remains a landmark skyscraper in the city, known also for its impressive architecture.
21
General Worth Square
View what is known as the General William Jenkins Worth Memorial, an obelisk which marks the burial site of Major General William Jenkins Worth. Dating to 1857, this site is the second oldest major monument in the parks of New York.
22
Marble Collegiate Church
Next you will see the Marble Collegiate Church, one of the oldest continuous Protestant congregations in North America, founded in 1628.
23
Tin Pan Alley
Visit Tin Pan Alley, a small section of West 28th Street between Broadway and Sixth Avenue. The place is synonymous with the golden gge of American song writing, when New York was the world’s epicentre of composing, lyric writing, and sheet music publishing.
24
Empire State Building
Afterwards, you will see famous Empire State Building, a 102-story art deco skyscraper completed in 1931. Every year this landmark attracts thousands of tourists. Observe the exterior of the building and go into the interior lobby.
25
The Morgan Library & Museum
Next, visit the Morgan Library & Museum, a museum and research library founded to house the private library of J. P. Morgan in 1906. This building was designated a New York City landmark in 1966 and declared a National Historic Landmark later that same year.
26
Bryant Park
Check out Bryant Park, a privately managed public park named to commemorate the Romantic poet, long-time editor of the New York Evening Post, and civil reformer, William Cullen Bryant, in 1884.
27
Library Way
You will also walk along Library Way, a street leading to the Stephen A. Schwarzman Building, a building part of the New York Public Library. Along the way you will see bronze plaques imbedded in the sidewalk containing literary quotes, making this a delightful literary experience.
28
New York Public Library
Walk along Library Way, a street leading to the Stephen A. Schwarzman Building, a building that's part of the New York Public Library. Along the way, see bronze plaques embedded in the sidewalk that showcase literary quotes, making this a delightful literary experience.
29
Fifth Avenue
Experience Fifth Avenue, a street considered one of the most expensive and elegant in the world.
30
Chrysler Building
Next, see the Chrysler Building, an art deco-style skyscraper which was once the world’s tallest building before being surpassed by the Empire State Building in 1931. Today, it is considered the 8th-tallest building in the city, tying with the New York Times building.
31
Grand Central Terminal
Your tour will end at Grand Central Terminal, a historic New York City landmark. Here, learn all about the terminal’s history whilst enjoying the atmosphere of what is considered a universal symbol of New York City’s past and present.
32
Lower Manhattan
During the first half of this walking combo tour, your guide will show you the historical sites that most visitors overlook, including Bowling Green and Castle Clinton in Battery Park. Learn about Alexander Hamilton at Trinity Church before fast-forwarding to the last century, when the Charging Bull took up residence near the NYSE and Federal Hall. Modern architecture soars overhead once in the shadows of the World Trade Center. Discuss the tragedy of 9/11 while visiting the official 9/11 Memorial and Firefighters’ Memorial. Next, learn how Lower Manhattan has evolved since, including the Occupy Wall Street movement that took over Zuccotti Park. By the end of the tour, you’ll understand more clearly how New York City has become one of the most important and inspiring metropolises in the world.
33
Castle Clinton National Monument
After arriving at the meeting point, start your tour with a brief discussion on Castle Clinton, a landmark representing not only the city’s growth but the growth of the nation. Built between 1808 and 1811, it was the first U.S immigration station where more than 8 million people arrived in the United States between 1855 to 1890.
34
New York Harbor
From here, you will see New York Harbor, part of the port of New York. Lying at the mouth of the Hudson river, it's one of the largest natural harbors in the world.
35
SeaGlass Carousel
Next you will pass the Sea Glass Carousel, a fish-themed carousel that represents a symbol of recovery for the area, which suffered damage from Hurricane Sandy in 2012. You will be able to appreciate the carousel’s design, as its design and construction took nearly a decade.
36
Bowling Green
Visit Bowling Green, New York’s City’s oldest park. According to tradition, this small public space served as the council ground for Native American tribes and was the site of the sale of Manhattan in 1626 to Peter Minuit.
37
Charging Bull (Wall Street Bull)
Pause to admire the Charging Bull, a bronze statue created by the artist Arturo Di Modica, who illegally dropped it outside the New York Stock Exchange. The sculpture became an instant hit as soon as it was set up at Bowling Green.
38
Trinity Church
Next you will visit Trinity Church, a historical parish church founded in1696, and set near the intersection of Wall Street and Broadway. During your visit, see the graves of Mr and Ms Hamilton in the churchyard, along with the monument dedicated to them near their resting place.
39
Wall Street
You will then walk along Wall Street, the renowned 8-block-long street running through Lower Manhattan. Known for its role in the international financial system, it is easily one of the most famous streets in the world.
40
New York Stock Exchange
During your time on Wall Street, view the exterior of the New York Stock Exchange, the world’s largest stock exchange. Founded in 1792, it is now a designated National Historic Landmark.
41
Fearless Girl
In front of the New York Stock Exchange, see what is known as the Fearless Girl, a bronze statue by Kristen Visbal which depicts a young and defiant girl. The statue is considered by many to symbolize and promote female empowerment.
42
House of Morgan
Continuing down Wall Street, you will also see the exterior of the House of Morgan, an office building formerly owned by J.P. Morgan & Co. Built in 1913, the building is known for its classical architecture and was designated a New York City landmark in 1965.
43
Federal Hall
Visit Federal Hall, the name given to the first of two historical buildings at 26 Wall Street. While the original Greek Revival structure was completed in 1703, the current structure built in 1842 is one of the best examples of neoclassical architecture in New York.
44
St. Paul's Chapel
Afterwards, you will make your way to St Paul’s Chapel, part of the Parish of Trinity Church Wall Street. It was considered a “chapel-of-ease" for those who did not want to walk a few blocks to Trinity. Upon completion in 1766, it was the tallest building in New York City.
45
The National 9/11 Memorial & Museum
Pay a visit to the the National September 11 Memorial, a monument honoring those killed in 9/11. The Memorial’s twin reflecting pools feature the largest manmade waterfalls in North America. Here you will see the names of every person who died in the attack, inscribed into bronze panels edging the water.
46
One World Trade Center
Next, gaze up at One World Trade Center, otherwise known as the Freedom Tower. The tallest building in New York, it stands today where the Twin Towers once loomed over the city.
47
Zuccotti Park
From here, make your way to Zuccotti Park, formerly known as Liberty Plaza Park. The park was heavily damaged in the 9/11 attacks and underwent subsequent recovery efforts. The plaza is now used as the site of several events commemorating the anniversary of the attack.
48
Midtown
After a break for lunch, learn about the 19th and 20th century additions to Manhattan that helped shape its urban landscape. Explore the lesser-known Marble Collegiate Church and visit icons like the New York Public Library and the Morgan Library. From Madison Square Park to the quirky Flatiron building, you’ll discover the earlier innovations that helped build New York up, quite literally. Your guide will discuss the skyscraper boom of the early 1900s, including the Met Life Tower and the New York Life Building. You’ll walk by the world-famous Empire State Building to learn about the last of the early 20th-century giants. It doesn’t get much more beautiful than the main terminal of Grand Central Station, where you’ll learn about the landmark laws that preserve many of these historic buildings for generations to come.
49
Flatiron Building
Moving on to the second half of your tour, see what is known as the Flatiron Building, a triangular, 22-story steel-framed landmarked building constructed in 1902. The building’s distinctive shape allows it to fill the wedge-shaped site at the intersection of Fifth Avenue and Broadway, making it one of the city’s most dramatic-looking buildings.
50
Madison Square Park
Next you will take a stroll through Madison Square Park, a true urban park nestled in the heart of Flatiron district. First opened to the public in May 1847, the park underwent a complete renewal in 2001 and today contains a dog run, playground and public installations by artists like Sol LeWitt and William Wegman.
51
MetLife Building
Across from Madison Square Park, see the Met Life Tower, officially known as the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company Tower. The tallest building in the world from 1909 to 1913, it remains a landmark skyscraper in the city, known also for its impressive architecture.
52
General Worth Square
View what is known as the General William Jenkins Worth Memorial, an obelisk which marks the burial site of Major General William Jenkins Worth. Dating to 1857, this site is the second oldest major monument in the parks of New York.
53
Marble Collegiate Church
Next you will see the Marble Collegiate Church, one of the oldest continuous Protestant congregations in North America, founded in 1628.
54
Tin Pan Alley
Visit Tin Pan Alley, a small section of West 28th Street between Broadway and Sixth Avenue. The place is synonymous with the golden gge of American song writing, when New York was the world’s epicentre of composing, lyric writing, and sheet music publishing.
55
Empire State Building
Afterwards, you will see famous Empire State Building, a 102-story art deco skyscraper completed in 1931. Every year this landmark attracts thousands of tourists. Observe the exterior of the building and go into the interior lobby.
56
The Morgan Library & Museum
Next, visit the Morgan Library & Museum, a museum and research library founded to house the private library of J. P. Morgan in 1906. This building was designated a New York City landmark in 1966 and declared a National Historic Landmark later that same year.
57
Bryant Park
Check out Bryant Park, a privately managed public park named to commemorate the Romantic poet, long-time editor of the New York Evening Post, and civil reformer, William Cullen Bryant, in 1884.
58
Library Way
You will also walk along Library Way, a street leading to the Stephen A. Schwarzman Building, a building part of the New York Public Library. Along the way you will see bronze plaques imbedded in the sidewalk containing literary quotes, making this a delightful literary experience.
59
New York Public Library
Walk along Library Way, a street leading to the Stephen A. Schwarzman Building, a building that's part of the New York Public Library. Along the way, see bronze plaques embedded in the sidewalk that showcase literary quotes, making this a delightful literary experience.
60
Fifth Avenue
Experience Fifth Avenue, a street considered one of the most expensive and elegant in the world.
61
Chrysler Building
Next, see the Chrysler Building, an art deco-style skyscraper which was once the world’s tallest building before being surpassed by the Empire State Building in 1931. Today, it is considered the 8th-tallest building in the city, tying with the New York Times building.
62
Grand Central Terminal
Your tour will end at Grand Central Terminal, a historic New York City landmark. Here, learn all about the terminal’s history whilst enjoying the atmosphere of what is considered a universal symbol of New York City’s past and present.
63
La partie basse de Manhattan
Au cours de la première moitié de cette visite combinée à pied, votre guide vous montrera les sites historiques que la plupart des visiteurs négligent, notamment Bowling Green et Castle Clinton à Battery Park. Apprenez-en davantage sur Alexander Hamilton à l'église Trinity avant de revenir au siècle dernier, lorsque le Charging Bull a élu domicile près du NYSE et du Federal Hall. L'architecture moderne plane au-dessus de la tête autrefois dans l'ombre du World Trade Center. Discutez de la tragédie du 11 septembre en visitant le mémorial officiel du 11 septembre et le mémorial des pompiers. Ensuite, découvrez comment Lower Manhattan a évolué depuis, y compris le mouvement Occupy Wall Street qui a pris le contrôle de Zuccotti Park. À la fin de la visite, vous comprendrez plus clairement comment New York est devenue l'une des métropoles les plus importantes et les plus inspirantes au monde.
64
Monument national du château Clinton
Une fois arrivé au point de rendez-vous, commencez votre visite par une brève discussion sur Castle Clinton, un monument représentant non seulement la croissance de la ville, mais aussi la croissance de la nation. Construit entre 1808 et 1811, c'était la première station d'immigration américaine où plus de 8 millions de personnes sont arrivées aux États-Unis entre 1855 et 1890.
65
Port de New York
De là, vous verrez le port de New York, qui fait partie du port de New York. Situé à l'embouchure de la rivière Hudson, c'est l'un des plus grands ports naturels du monde.
66
Carrousel SeaGlass
Ensuite, vous passerez devant le Sea Glass Carousel, un carrousel sur le thème du poisson qui représente un symbole de rétablissement pour la région, qui a été endommagée par l'ouragan Sandy en 2012. Vous pourrez apprécier la conception du carrousel, car sa conception et sa construction ont pris près de une décennie.
67
Terrain de boules
Visitez Bowling Green, le plus ancien parc de la ville de New York. Selon la tradition, ce petit espace public a servi de terrain de conseil aux tribus amérindiennes et a été le site de la vente de Manhattan en 1626 à Peter Minuit.
68
Taureau de charge (taureau de Wall Street)
Faites une pause pour admirer le Charging Bull, une statue en bronze créée par l'artiste Arturo Di Modica, qui l'a illégalement déposée devant la Bourse de New York. La sculpture est devenue un succès instantané dès sa mise en place à Bowling Green.
69
Église de la Trinité
Ensuite, vous visiterez Trinity Church, une église paroissiale historique fondée en 1696 et située près de l'intersection de Wall Street et de Broadway. Au cours de votre visite, découvrez les tombes de M. et Mme Hamilton dans le cimetière, ainsi que le monument qui leur est dédié près de leur lieu de repos.
70
Wall Street
Vous marcherez ensuite le long de Wall Street, la célèbre rue longue de 8 pâtés de maisons qui traverse le Lower Manhattan. Connue pour son rôle dans le système financier international, c'est facilement l'une des rues les plus célèbres du monde.
71
New York Stock Exchange
Pendant votre séjour à Wall Street, admirez l'extérieur de la Bourse de New York, la plus grande bourse du monde. Fondée en 1792, elle est aujourd'hui désignée monument historique national.
72
Fille intrépide
Devant la Bourse de New York, voyez ce que l'on appelle la Fearless Girl, une statue en bronze de Kristen Visbal qui représente une jeune fille provocante. La statue est considérée par beaucoup comme symbolisant et promouvant l'autonomisation des femmes.
73
Maison de Morgan
En continuant sur Wall Street, vous verrez également l'extérieur de la House of Morgan, un immeuble de bureaux qui appartenait autrefois à J.P. Morgan & Co. Construit en 1913, le bâtiment est connu pour son architecture classique et a été désigné monument de New York en 1965. .
74
Salle fédérale
Visitez Federal Hall, le nom donné au premier des deux bâtiments historiques du 26 Wall Street. Alors que la structure originale de style néo-grec a été achevée en 1703, la structure actuelle construite en 1842 est l'un des meilleurs exemples d'architecture néoclassique à New York.
75
Chapelle Saint-Paul
Ensuite, vous vous dirigerez vers la chapelle Saint-Paul, qui fait partie de la paroisse de Trinity Church Wall Street. Elle était considérée comme une «chapelle de facilité» pour ceux qui ne voulaient pas marcher quelques pâtés de maisons jusqu'à Trinity. Une fois achevée en 1766, c'était le plus haut bâtiment de New York.
76
Le mémorial et musée national du 11 septembre
Rendez visite au mémorial national du 11 septembre, un monument honorant ceux qui ont été tués le 11 septembre. Les deux bassins réfléchissants du Mémorial présentent les plus grandes chutes d'eau artificielles d'Amérique du Nord. Ici, vous verrez les noms de chaque personne décédée lors de l'attaque, inscrits sur des panneaux de bronze bordant l'eau.
77
Un centre de commerce mondial
Ensuite, contemplez le One World Trade Center, également connu sous le nom de Freedom Tower. Le plus haut bâtiment de New York, il se dresse aujourd'hui là où les tours jumelles dominaient autrefois la ville.
78
Parc Zuccotti
De là, dirigez-vous vers le parc Zuccotti, anciennement connu sous le nom de Liberty Plaza Park. Le parc a été fortement endommagé lors des attentats du 11 septembre et a fait l'objet d'efforts de récupération ultérieurs. La place est maintenant utilisée comme site de plusieurs événements commémorant l'anniversaire de l'attaque.
79
Centre-ville
Après une pause pour le déjeuner, découvrez les ajouts des XIXe et XXe siècles à Manhattan qui ont contribué à façonner son paysage urbain. Explorez la Marble Collegiate Church moins connue et visitez des icônes comme la New York Public Library et la Morgan Library. Du Madison Square Park à l'original Flatiron Building, vous découvrirez les premières innovations qui ont littéralement contribué à la construction de New York. Votre guide discutera du boom des gratte-ciel du début des années 1900, notamment de la Met Life Tower et du New York Life Building. Vous passerez devant le célèbre Empire State Building pour en savoir plus sur le dernier des géants du début du XXe siècle. Il n'y a rien de plus beau que le terminal principal de Grand Central Station, où vous découvrirez les lois historiques qui préservent nombre de ces bâtiments historiques pour les générations à venir.
80
Flatiron Bâtiment
Passant à la seconde moitié de votre visite, découvrez ce que l'on appelle le Flatiron Building, un bâtiment historique triangulaire à ossature d'acier de 22 étages construit en 1902. La forme distinctive du bâtiment lui permet de remplir le site en forme de coin à l'intersection de la Cinquième Avenue et de Broadway, ce qui en fait l'un des bâtiments les plus spectaculaires de la ville.
81
Parc de Madison Square
Vous vous promènerez ensuite dans le Madison Square Park, véritable parc urbain niché au cœur du quartier Flatiron. Ouvert au public pour la première fois en mai 1847, le parc a subi une rénovation complète en 2001 et contient aujourd'hui une aire de jeux pour chiens, une aire de jeux et des installations publiques d'artistes comme Sol LeWitt et William Wegman.
82
Bâtiment MetLife
En face du Madison Square Park, admirez la Met Life Tower, officiellement connue sous le nom de Metropolitan Life Insurance Company Tower. Le plus haut bâtiment du monde de 1909 à 1913, il reste un gratte-ciel emblématique de la ville, également connu pour son architecture impressionnante.
83
Place du Général Worth
Découvrez ce que l'on appelle le mémorial du général William Jenkins Worth, un obélisque qui marque le lieu de sépulture du général de division William Jenkins Worth. Datant de 1857, ce site est le deuxième monument majeur le plus ancien des parcs de New York.
84
Collégiale de marbre
Ensuite, vous verrez la Marble Collegiate Church, l'une des plus anciennes congrégations protestantes continues en Amérique du Nord, fondée en 1628.
85
Allée des casseroles en fer blanc
Visitez Tin Pan Alley, une petite section de West 28th Street entre Broadway et Sixth Avenue. L'endroit est synonyme du gge d'or de l'écriture de chansons américaines, lorsque New York était l'épicentre mondial de la composition, de l'écriture de paroles et de l'édition de partitions.
86
Empire State Building
Ensuite, vous verrez le célèbre Empire State Building, un gratte-ciel art déco de 102 étages achevé en 1931. Chaque année, ce monument attire des milliers de touristes. Observez l'extérieur du bâtiment et entrez dans le hall intérieur.
87
La bibliothèque et le musée Morgan
Ensuite, visitez la Morgan Library & Museum, un musée et une bibliothèque de recherche fondés pour abriter la bibliothèque privée de J. P. Morgan en 1906. Ce bâtiment a été désigné monument historique de New York en 1966 et déclaré monument historique national plus tard la même année.
88
Parc Bryant
Découvrez Bryant Park, un parc public privé nommé en l'honneur du poète romantique, rédacteur en chef de longue date du New York Evening Post et réformateur civil, William Cullen Bryant, en 1884.
89
Chemin de la bibliothèque
Vous marcherez également le long de Library Way, une rue menant au Stephen A. Schwarzman Building, un bâtiment faisant partie de la bibliothèque publique de New York. En chemin, vous verrez des plaques de bronze incrustées dans le trottoir contenant des citations littéraires, ce qui en fera une expérience littéraire délicieuse.
90
Bibliothèque publique de New York
Promenez-vous le long de Library Way, une rue menant au Stephen A. Schwarzman Building, un bâtiment qui fait partie de la bibliothèque publique de New York. En chemin, voyez des plaques de bronze incrustées dans le trottoir qui présentent des citations littéraires, ce qui en fait une expérience littéraire délicieuse.
91
Fifth Avenue
Découvrez la Cinquième Avenue, une rue considérée comme l'une des plus chères et des plus élégantes au monde.
92
Chrysler Building
Ensuite, visitez le Chrysler Building, un gratte-ciel de style art déco qui était autrefois le plus haut bâtiment du monde avant d'être dépassé par l'Empire State Building en 1931. Aujourd'hui, il est considéré comme le 8e plus haut bâtiment de la ville, à égalité avec le New York Immeuble de temps.
93
Terminal Grand Central
Votre visite se terminera au Grand Central Terminal, un monument historique de la ville de New York. Ici, apprenez tout sur l'histoire du terminal tout en profitant de l'atmosphère de ce qui est considéré comme un symbole universel du passé et du présent de New York.
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Commentaires (3)
drlp300
Aug 2022
Jeff was a very friendly and knowledgeable tour guide. He was flexible and accommodating. We had a great day with him and highly recommend him to anyone interesting in seeing New York.
CmdtProvo
Nov 2018
Although I've been before this was so insightful and impressive. Would highly recommend these tours to anyone who is visiting Manhattan. What a wonderful guided walking tour! Thank you again Babylon Tours
Teresa_N
Oct 2018
Our tour guide, Jon, was very knowledgeable and pleasant. The kind of person that you would like to spend a day with! We would definitely take another tour with him.

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