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New York LandmarksConservancynewsletterSpring 2004


inside this issueCorbin Building Spared by MTA • page 2TSC Advises on City Hall Station • page 2Honoring the World Trade Center Site • page 3Planning for NoHo Storefronts • page 3Urging Landmark Status for Federal Row Houses • page 4Modernization at the Museum of the City of New York • page 5Conference on Emerging Preservation Technologies • page 5A Master Plan for St. Bartholomew’s Church • page 6Plaster Restoration at Mt. Morris Ascension Church • page 7Roosevelt Island’s Historic Chapel • page 8Special Report: Restoring Wood Porches •page 10Tenth Annual Living Landmarks Celebration •page 12Fall Events •page 14Professional Circle •page 15In Memoriam: Simon Breines •page 24New Website for the Conservancy •page 24New York Landmarks Conservancy NewsletterThe newsletter is a publication of the New York Landmarks Conservancy. Questions andcomments can be directed to Kalyani Glass, Manager of Communications, New YorkLandmarks Conservancy, 141 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY, 10010, 212-995-5260,kalyaniglass@nylandmarks.org.Writers include Ann-Isabel Friedman, Karen Ansis, Alex Herrera, Roger Lang,Jill Crawford, and Daniel Vincent.The cover shows the station identifier of the City Hall IRT Station, which has beenclosed for decades. The photo was taken by Alex Herrera.Photography was provided by Michael Anton (p. 10), Jill Crawford (p. 7), Kent Dieboltwww.vertical-access.com (p. 5), Walter Dufresne (p. 2), Ann-Isabel Friedman (p. 9),Alex Herrera (p. 2, 3, 5), Phyllis Hoffzimer (p. 4), James Mahoney (p. 9, 10, 11, 14, 20),Murphy Burnham & Buttrick Architects LLP (p. 6), New York Episcopal Diocese Archives(p. 8), Bill Stivale (p. 8, 9), and Joe Vericker (p. 1, 12, 13).Design and printing by The Oliphant Press.The newsletter would not be possible without the financial contributions of oursupporters, especially Catherine Dugan and The New York Times Company Foundation.A copy of the Conservancy's latest financial report may be obtained upon request fromthe New York State Attorney General, Charities Bureau, 120 Broadway, New York, NY10271 or from the Landmarks Conservancy, 141 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10010.


from the presidentDear Friends,Conservancy projects often remind us ofthe layers of history that exist in New York,despite its well-deserved reputation as a“tear it down and move on” City.At the beginning of the 19th century,Lower Greenwich Street was an early enclaveof the wealthy, lined with mansions. One inparticular, at 67 Greenwich Street, is a doublewidthformer mansion with a bowed backfacade built in 1810. This little gem—and 12other Federal Houses in Greenwich Village andLower Manhattan—should not be lost to redevelopment pressures.We are urging official landmark status for these remarkable survivorsfrom that era.Our successful efforts to save the Corbin Building at Broadwayand John Streets brought back the days when this 1898 early skyscrapertowered above its neighbors. Austin Corbin was a famous financier andentrepreneur, who rated a front-page obituary in the New York Timeswhen he died. His architect was Francis Hatch Kimball, who later designedthe gothic skyscrapers on either side of Trinity Church. Because the MTAhas agreed to incorporate the Corbin into the new Fulton Transit Center,instead of demolishing it, this Romanesque beauty will contribute to anexciting public space while allowing us to appreciate of how skyscrapersdeveloped over time.City Hall station was the first subway station opened, and, though nowlong shut, it is an incredible reminder of how public spaces once conveyeda respect for citizens with beautiful design. We hope there will be a timewhen the station can be reopened to the public as a transit museum. Andwe hope the new Fulton Transit Center will be this generation’s equivalentof the City Hall station’s grace and elegance.A more recent layer of New York history is Ground Zero, which weare advocating to list on the State and National Registers of Historic Places.Listing is not an attempt to stop redevelopment on the site, but rather anadditional recognition of the importance of that tragedy and its aftermath.And it is an attempt to ensure that not just the slurry wall and other buildingelements that remain on site—but the pieces of buildings, crushedemergency vehicles, and other artifacts that were removed during the cleanup—are respected, maintained, and made available in appropriate locations.Protecting older buildings and the layers of history they representrequires keeping abreast of modern technology. The Conservancy’stechnical capacity is an important feature of our work. The conferencewe are co-sponsoring on emerging techniques for monitoring structuralmovement and preventing corrosion keeps us on the cutting-edge.Preservation uncovers and honors New York’s rich architectural layers.We’re proud to be a leading force to accomplish this.Peg BreenPresident1


program updatesCorbin BuildingSpared by MTAPreservationists scored a decisive victoryin October when the MetropolitanTransportation Authority (MTA) announcedthat it would preserve the Corbin Buildingin Lower Manhattan. The MTA intendsto incorporate the Corbin into the $750million Fulton Transit Center.The campaign to save architect FrancisHatch Kimball’s rugged Romanesquestructure was waged by the Conservancy asa part of the Lower Manhattan EmergencyPreservation Fund. As part of its campaign,the Fund retained two experts: structuralengineer Robert Silman and architecturalhistorian Andrew Scott Dolkart, whoprepared historical documentation. Thisled to the property being formally listed inthe State and National Registers of HistoricA forerunner of modernskyscrapers, the CorbinBuilding has stood at thenortheast corner of JohnStreet and Broadwayin Lower Manhattansince 1889.Places in October. This listing ensures that the MTA will consult with theState Historic Preservation Officer about its redevelopment plans and seekto mitigate any adverse impacts on historic resources.© 2003 Walter DufresneTSC Goes UndergroundThe Technical Services Center is advising New York Transit Authority(TA) on the planned rehabilitation of the City Hall IRT Station. Openedin 1904 as the first IRT station, it was once a showpiece of the subwaysystem. The station has been closed to the public for decades. In the past,several proposals were considered to re-open it to the public as a museumspace, but they were shelved by security concerns. The station is partiallylocated under City Hall. To commemorate the 100th anniversary of theIRT, the TA is moving forward with the restoration of the leaded glassskylights, which are in very poor condition. TSC has been consulting onspecifications and plans for recording and restoring the nine leaded glasspanels and recreating onemissing oculus skylight,based on original drawings.The City Hall IRT Stationfeatures polychromaticGuastavino arches and aseries of very ornate, leadedglassskylights designed tobring in natural light.2


program updatesHonoring the World Trade Center Site with National Register ListingThe Landmarks Conservancy has worked successfully withthe Lower Manhattan Development Corporation and otherpreservation and civic groups to have the World Trade Centersite listed on the National and State Registers of HistoricPlaces. The LMDC also agreed with preservationists that aprogrammatic agreement would allow everyone to considerhow rebuilding efforts over the next ten years would affecthistoric elements remaining on the 16-acres. These includethe box-beam perimeter footings that outline where the TwinTowers once stood.The Landmarks Conservancy also will be representedon a Memorial Advisory Committee that will determinethe mission of the new memorial center to be built on site anddetermine which artifacts removed during the recovery andcleanup efforts—such as portions of building facades—willbe returned.Placing the site on the Register will honor the significance of 9/11 andensure that some of the site’s original components are preserved and visiblefor future generations.Planning for NoHo StorefrontsTo sustain the historic character of the neighborhood while encouragingbusiness development, the NoHo BID has retained Technical ServicesCenter and Goshow Architects to draw up a pilot storefront master plan.The plan will set down guidelines for the alteration and replacement ofcommercial storefronts within the historic district, such as new storefrontdesign, signage, awnings, lighting and security. The guidelines will clarifyfor storeowners what types of alterations would likely win the approval ofthe Landmarks Preservation Commission, which will facilitate the processof landmarks review.3


program updatesUrging Landmark Statusfor Federal Row HousesThe Conservancy’scampaign to protectthirteen, small-scalebuildings built between1800 and 1830 hasgenerated wide publicsupport. With theGreenwich Village Societyfor Historic Preservation,the Landmarks Conservancyis rallying for 67 GreenwichStreet; 94, 94-1/2, and96 Greenwich Street;57 Sullivan Street; 486and 488 Greenwich Street;2 Oliver Street; 127, 129,and 131 MacDougal Street;7 Leroy Street; and 4 St.Three Federal-era buildings in GreenwichVillage—127, 129, and 131 MacDougalStreet—were considered for landmark statusat an April hearing.Mark’s Place. Without landmark protection, they could be lost or alteredat any time.In early September, five local elected officials sent a plea to LandmarksPreservation Commission Chairman Robert Tierney “to strongly urge yourexpeditious consideration as individual landmarks the thirteen federal rowhouses identified in the New York Landmarks Conservancy’s document,‘Federal Era Row Houses of Lower Manhattan.’” The letter was signedby State Senator Thomas K. Duane, State Assemblywoman Deborah J.Glick, and City Council Members Alan J. Gerson, Christine Quinn, andMargarita Lopez.Then, throughout the fall, the three Manhattan Community Boards inwhich the structures are located (#1, #2, #3) passed resolutions in support.Media coverage included a television news segment on NY1, a New YorkTimes story by David Dunlap, as well as articles in the Village Voice andthe Real Estate Weekly.“The Landmarks Preservation Commission has an opportunity topreserve these fragile and extremely important structures which are integralto our city’s and nation’s history,” said ConservancyPresident Peg Breen. “At a time of tumultuouschange for Lower Manhattan, what better waycould there be to underscore its historic continuityand special character? We urge the Commission toact on these designations, which are long overdue.”Seven Leroy Street is one of 13 Federal-era rowhouses inLower Manhattan and Greenwich Village that need landmarkprotection.4


program updatesModernizing an Historic MuseumThe grand Neo-Georgian mansion that houses the Museum of theCity of New York is being repaired and upgraded, with technicalassistance from the Conservancy. The museum has asked TSCto consult with the Department of Design and Construction andLee Harris Pomeroy and Associates on repairs and upgrades to itslandmark building. The mechanical systems and bathrooms will berepaired, restored, and modernized, and an entirely new slate roofand gutter system will be installed this summer and fall.The conference brought togetherexperts from both sides of theAtlantic. Front row (left toright): David Farrell, PeterGibbs, Peter Champe, M. NadySaid, Marie Ennis. Back row(left to right): Jurgen Braunstein,Don Duchesne, Steven KellyConference on Monitoring &Protecting Historic StructuresThe Conservancy and the Association for Preservation Technology helda symposium on March 27 at Columbia University entitled “State of theArt Techniques for Monitoring and Protecting Historic Structures.” Cosponsorsincluded The Structural Engineers Association of New York,Northeast Chapter of the Association for Preservation Technology, andColumbia University’s Graduate School of Architecture, Planning, andPreservation. Morning sessions focused on emerging technologies forevaluating structural building movement, such as fiber optics and globalpositioning systems. In the afternoon, speakers explored the usage ofcathodic protection in historic buildings. Cathodic protection prevents rustcorrosion in steel-framed buildings by applying a small negative charge tothe framing.5


program updatesA Master Planfor a Masterpiece ChurchThe Conservancy’s technical staff has been serving as preservationconsultants to St. Bartholomew’s Church since 1992. Recently, thisassignment entailed helping to select architects, engineers, and specialiststo undertake a long-awaited study. The needs assessment and masterplan will set forth a comprehensive plan and cost estimate for restoring thelandmark Church and Community House, designed by Bertram GrosvenorGoodhue & Associates and built from 1918 to 1931. A team headed byarchitects Murphy Burnham & Buttrick was selected and approved by theChurch Vestry in October, 2003. The study process began in Novemberand will be completed in June.Repairs to the antiquated drainage system is a high priority in the newlydeveloped master plan. This computer rendering of a bird’s-eye view ofSt. Bartholomew's Church (in foreground) and Community House (upper right)shows the complex array of rain leaders required to drain the many separateroof segments of this landmark complex.Moses Awards CeremonyThe Lucy G. Moses Preservation Awards for 2003 were held on May10, 2004 at the Biltmore Theater on West 47th Street. The LandmarksConservancy’s highest honors for outstanding preservation efforts willrecognize: Joan Maynard, Preservation Leader; Brooklyn High Schoolfor the Preservation Arts, Organization; The Biltmore Theater; TheBrooklyn Historical Society; Curtis High School; Kehila KadoshaJanina Synagogue; Packer Collegiate Institute Middle School; 780West End Avenue; South Street Seaport Museum; Verizon Building;and Washington Square Arch.6


program updatesReplacing the column capitals insideMt. Morris Ascension PresbyterianChurch was technically challenging,due to the unique cast-in-place mannerof their construction.A New Sanctuaryin Upper ManhattanYears of deferred roof maintenance led to severe water damage to thedecorative plaster finishes in the sanctuary of Mount Morris AscensionPresbyterian Church. A 1998 roof replacement was completed withassistance from Conservancy’s Historic Properties Fund, but the sanctuaryneeded scaffolding to protect the congregation from pieces of plaster fallingfrom the deteriorated column capitals. With a $100,000 grant and a$100,000 loan from the Upper Manhattan Historic Preservation Fund,the Church embarked this winter on the challenging technical project ofreplacing the crumbling capitals. The Conservancy administers the Fundfor the Upper Manhattan Empowerment Zone (UMEZ) and has awardedgrants and loans totaling $4 million to 29 projects.From Scaffolding to State-of-the-ArtThe first step was to determine the original construction method. Projectarchitect Kaitsen Woo, of Kaitsen Woo Architects, and general contractorLarry Burda, of Burda Construction, spent several days disassembling oneof the nearly five-foot-square capitals. “It’s still something of a mystery,”said Woo. “The capitals appear to have been cast in place as single units,then backfilled with burlap and newspaper. The technology to do itotherwise did not exist yet. These were definitely master craftsmen.”Second, the team selected a replacement material to replicatethe capitals. Glass Fiber Reinforced Gypsum (GFRG) is the “truestreplacement,” according to Woo, because it can be detailed more preciselythan fiberglass and would not require a heavy reinforcement system, asGlass Fiber Reinforced Concrete would. In addition to the traditionalframework of burlap, the GFRG units have fiberglass and metal conduitsthat act as reinforcing anchors, reducing the danger that water infiltrationwill again compromise the capitals’ stability.Lastly, David Finley, the project’s restoration craftsman, fabricated andinstalled the replacement capitals in quarters, anchoring them to the terracotta fireproofing around the steel columns and patched at their seams.Pilaster capitals were cast whole and designed to accommodate the existingstructural conditions.Renovation ContinuesHappy with their sanctuary free of scaffolding, the congregation ismoving on to repair the 100-year-old original front doors, now coveredwith plywood.7


program updatesRoosevelt Island’sHistoric ChapelThe Chapel of the Good Shepherd has beena community center for Roosevelt Islandresidents for the past 28 years, but it wasoriginally built in 1888-9 to serve as anEpiscopal mission to the Almshouse onthen-named Blackwell’s Island. In 1995,architectural conservator William J. Stivalesurveyed the building and identified severalareas of the building that needed repair.Conservancy “Shepherds” RestorationFrom 1997 to 2002, state assemblyrepresentative Pete Grannis and the NewYork State legislature allocated a series ofstate grants, totaling $312,000, towards therestoration of Good Shepherd and namedthe Conservancy as licensee. Since then, theConservancy has worked with RooseveltIsland Operating Corporation (RIOC), theThe brownstone spire of theChapel of Good Shepherd onRoosevelt Island has beenrestored.State Historic Preservation Office, project consultant William Stivale, andLZA Technology, Engineers on the project.Over the last several years, the Conservancy has donated hundredsof hours of staff time to structure and negotiate the licensing agreement;coordinate city, state, and RIOC review; refine construction documents;publicly advertise and bid the project; redefine the scope of priority workto meet budget constraints; and finally, manage the construction.Construction BeginsConstruction began in July 2003, with experienced restoration contractorsSchtiller & Plevy, and is now substantially complete. The major areas ofrestoration were the bell tower and spire and the rose window on the westside of the building.8


program updatesThe repairs and cast stone replacements blend to create the beauty of the Chapelof the Good Shepherd’s restored towerThe brick masonry and brownstone trim of the bell tower and spirewere cleaned, repointed, and repaired. The application of inappropriatemasonry sealants to the brownstone in the mid-20th century had causeddelamination. Fortunately, the deterioration was superficial, and themajority of the stone remained sound. Delaminated brownstone wascomposite patched and re-tooled. The top six feet at the spire wasdismantled and rebuilt. The brownstone masonry at the spire interior wasregrouted. New lightning protection and lead-coated copper flashing andweather protection were fabricated and installed at the apex of the spire.The stained glass panels from the rose window were removed forrestoration and re-leading at the Gil Studio in Brooklyn. The masonrysurrounding the window will be repaired, and a new exterior protectiveglazing system will shield the window fromfierce winds off the East River.More restoration is needed in the comingyears, including replacement of the existingasphalt shingle roof, upgrades to the exteriorstorm drainage system (gutters, leaders, andflashing) and site drainage.The centerpiece of theChapel’s rose window afterits restoration by Gil Studio.9


special reportThe porches of Astor Row afterthe decade-long restoration project—and before.Wood Porches:Astor Row and BeyondFor over a decade, the Landmarks Conservancy, through its grant andloan programs, has financed the restoration or construction costs of over30 wooden porches in four of the five boroughs of New York City. Someporches simply needed replacement or restoration of certain elements, whileothers required a total rebuilding of an historic porch lost long ago.A Decade for PorchesMost notably, the Conservancy spearheaded a special initiative torehabilitate the porches on Astor Row, a landmark row of 28 brickhouses with distinctive turned-wood porches on West 130th in Harlem.The project started in 1991 with a grant from the Vincent AstorFoundation and as a joint effort with the Abyssinian DevelopmentCorporation. Now work has been completed on 23 of the 28 porcheson the Row, including two sets finished in 2003. Another porch pair isslated for restoration this year.The Historic Properties Fundhas also overseen several porchprojects in the Fort Greene sectionof Brooklyn. In 2002, a new woodporch and stoop were fabricatedand installed at 321 Adelphi, wherean earlier owner had removed theporch. The loan also funded newwood windows, a new flat roof,and repair and repainting the brickfacade.The new wooden porch and stoop at321 Adelphi in Fort Greene, Brooklynbrightens the block.10


special reportAn Historic Properties Fund loan financed the restoration of the badlydeteriorated wood porch and stoop at 98 South Oxford Street as a partof the larger project.At 98 South Oxford Street, a Fund loan of $130,000 financed therestoration of the badly deteriorated wood porch and stoop as a part ofthe larger project. The 1854, Greek Revival/ Italianate-style home now hasa new clapboard facade, new wood windows, and repaired cornices andironwork.A History of DeclineIn the 19th century, most porches were made of pine, which deterioratedand fell apart unless painted frequently and maintained well. Over time,many porches—especially on row houses—were disassembled becauseof this difficulty or other changes to the building or block. If they werereplaced at all, concrete or other materials that were thought to be moredurable were often used.Today, the reconstruction of an older wood porch on a 20-foot widerow house can easily be $40,000 to $70,000 in New York City, dependingupon the complexity and design of the elements of the porch. The greatcost is due to the fact that a porch is not just a sitting area, but ratheris an independent and permanent structure, an unenclosed building.Replacing a wood porch requires an architect and a consultingengineer. After removal of the existing porch, a foundation has to be builtwith a solid wood framing system for support.A Lasting FutureCreating new turned-wood elements in woods that resist rotting, such ascedar and mahogany, is costly. Designed correctly and constructed withappropriate wood choices, these historic-style porches will probably lastlonger than their predecessors. Best of all, they provide a new dimensionto residences and a friendly face to the neighborhood.11


eventsTenth Annual Living Landmarks CelebrationOur most successful yet, the 2003 gala raised more than $560,000for the Conservancy’s preservation programs. The honorees werephilanthropists Louise and Henry Grunwald, composers John Kanderand Fred Ebb, restaurateur Elaine Kaufman, investment banker PeterPeterson, entertainer Elaine Stritch, and labor leader Victor Gotbaum,recipient of the special Lew Rudin Award for Outstanding PublicService. The 500 people who attended the gala at The Plaza weretreated to a spectacular finale. In a special appearance thanks to hostLiz Smith, Liza Minnelli sang several songs in honor of Kander andEbb, who composed many of her trademark songs. She even inspiredthe duo—and many in the room—to sing “New York, New York”along with her. The exceptional evening was a great tribute to theConservancy, to our honorees, and to our City.1. A lively cocktail hour 2. Victor and Betsy Gotbaum 3. Henry and LouiseGrunwald, Pete Peterson, and Host Liz Smith 4. Liza Minelli serenadesJohn Kander and Fred Ebb.12


eventsReunion at Le CirqueThe annual gala kick-off cocktail party thrown by Landmark SirioMaccioni at Le Cirque drew 120 people, including 2003 LandmarksVictor Gotbaum, Elaine Stritch, and Elaine Kaufman; past LandmarksAhmet Ertegun, Vartan Gregorian, Agnes Gund, Henry Luce, MaryMcFadden, Arnold Scaasi, and Tom Von Essen; and, of course, thegala’s beloved host, Liz Smith.1. Agnes Gund, Liz Smith, and Elaine Stritch 2. Board ChairmanJack Kerr and NY Landmarks Commission Chair Robert Tierney3. Elaine Kaufman and Ahmet Ertegun 4. Sirio Maccioni andPresident Peg Breen13


eventsFall ToursAmster YardAbout 25 people toured this charming complex of mid-nineteenth centurybuildings, which was recently converted into the New York headquartersof the Cervantes Institute cultural and educational center by the SpanishGovernment.Rubin Museum of ArtDonald and Shelley Rubin welcomedConservancy Circle members to see someof their incredible collection of Tibetan artbefore it moves to the new Rubin Museumof Art, currently under construction in theformer Barney’s department store buildingon West 17th Street. Circle members thenwent on a special hard-hat tour of themuseum itself.Governor’s IslandA beautiful day last fall took ConservancyCircle members to Governor’s IslandNational Monument. The Island’s HistoricDistrict is anchored by Fort Jay and CastleWilliams, which helped defend New Yorkagainst British invasion in the War of1812. Other buildings on this special,behind-the-scenes tour included the 1840’sAdmiral’s Mansion, site of the 1988Reagan-Gorbachev arms summit.Lectures and Book SigningsAndrea Palladio: From Venice to Key West, The Extraordinary Migrationof Palladian Architecture from Italy to the British Isles to North AmericaMore than 70 Conservancy friends joined members of the Beaux ArtsAlliance to hear David Garrard Lowe speak about Andrea Palladio.The Palladian style transformed English and Irish architecture in the17th and 18th centuries and influenced the great architect-presidentThomas Jefferson and the design of the Pierpont Morgan Library.McKim, Mead & White: The Masterworksby Samuel G. White and Elizabeth WhiteOver 100 people gathered at the Chapel in atSt. Bartholomew’s Church to hear Sam Whitepresent the book, McKim, Mead & White:The Masterworks, which he wrote with his wife,Elizabeth, and features stunning photography ofthe original Madison Square Garden, the ColumbiaUniversity campus, the Century Association, andthe original Penn Station.14


professional circleProfessional CircleThe Landmarks Conservancy’s Professional Circle is an active constituencyof almost 300 firms that share a commitment to preserving and revitalizingNew York’s architectural heritage. Member firms receive a range of benefitsincluding invitations to hard-hat tours of restoration projects; passes tolectures, seminars, and award programs; and listing on our website.The Conservancy gratefully acknowledges the ongoing support ofthe Professional Circle. Membership is open to all companies paying anannual subscription fee and does not constitute an endorsement. Forfurther information, please contact Emily Roberts at 212-995-5260 oremilyroberts@nylandmarks.org.C onsultantsARCHITECTSAcheson Doyle PartnersNew York, NY212-414-4500ADL III Architecture, P.C.Northport, NYwww.adl3.comadliiiarch@aol.com631-754-4450Anita Bartholin Brandt ArchitectsNew York, NYwww.abbarchitects.comanitabrandt@abbarchitects.com212-358-1162Anne Fahim Architectural ServicesNew York, NYafahim@afaspc.com212-229-9852Architecture Restoration Conservation, PCNew York, NYwww.arc-nyc.comjoakim.aspegren@arc-nyc.com212-367-7472Donald Baerman, AIA, ArchitectNorth Haven, CT203-288-8911Bell Larson Raucher Architects + Planners LLPNew York, NYblr@blrarchitects.com212-704-4200Bero Architecture P.C.Rochester, NYbero_arch@hotmail.com716-262-2035Beth Cooper Lawrence Architect, P.C.New York, NYbclawrence@bclarchitect.com212-625-2475BKSK Architects LLPNew York, NYwww.bkskarch.comhkendall@bkskarch.com212-807-9600Bresnan Architects PCNew York, NY212-371-4578Butler Rogers BaskettNew York, NYwww.brb.comcbaskett@brb.com212-792-4600Diane Olbright CollinsSomers, NYdideecoll@earthlink.net914-248-6613Cook + Fox New York, NYwww.cookplusfox.cominfo@cookpluxfox.com212-477-0287 x209Costas Kondylis & Partners, LLPNew York, NYmhirsch@kondylis.com212-725-4655Crawford & Stearns, ArchitectsSyracuse, NYcrawfordrt@aol.com315-471-2162Curtis + Ginsberg Architects LLPNew York, NYwww.cplusga.comcga@cplusga.com212-929-4417Cutsogeorge, Tooman & Allen ArchitectsNew York, NYdallen@cutsogeorgeandtooman.com212-243-7404David D. Harlan Architects, LLCNew Haven, CTadvddh@cttel.net203-495-803215


professional circleDeLaCour & Ferrara, Architects, P.C.Brooklyn, NYrferrara@dfarchs.com718-237-2862Di Domenico and Partners, LLPNew York, NYwww.ddp-ny.comaberger@ddp-ny.com212-337-0400Douglas J. Lister, ArchitectNew York, NYdoug@djlister.com212-924-7685Lisa Dubin ArchitectNew York, NY212-249-7551Edelman Sultan Knox Wood/Architects LLPNew York, NYwww.edelmansultan.comjedelman@edelmansultan.com212-431-4901Einhorn Yaffee PrescottArchitecture and Engineering, PCNew York, NYmennis@eypae.com917-981-6000Ellen Honigstock Architect PCNew York, NYellen@ehapc.com212-228-1585Fairfax & SammonsNew York, NYfairfaxarc@aol.com212-255-0704Ferguson & Shamamian Architects, LLPNew York, NYlblock@fergusonshamamian.com212-941-8088Ford Farewell Mills and Gatsch, ArchitectsPrinceton, NJwww.ffmg.commichaelm@ffmg.com609-452-1777Franke, Gottsegen, Cox ArchitectsNew York, NYwww.fgca.commgottsegen@fgca.com212-334-1191Fuller and D’Angelo, P.C.Elsmford, NYwww.fullerdangelo.comjosephfjr@fullerdangelo.com914-592-4444Glass & Glass, ArchitectsNew York, NY212-673-9290Ludwig Michael Goldsmith, AIANew York, NY212-779-3595Alexander Gorlin ArchitectsNew York, NYagorlin@gorlinarchitect.com212-229-1199Goshow Architects, LLPNew York, NYwww.goshow.comnag@goshow.com212-242-3735Gruzen Samton LLPPlanners & Interior DesignersNew York, NYwww.gruzensamton.compsamton@gruzensamton.com212-477-0900The Hall Partnership Architects, LLPNew York, NYwww.hallarchitect.cominfo@hallarchitect.com212-777-2090Hardy Holzman Pfeiffer AssociatesNew York, NYwww.hhpa.comhhardy@hhpa.com212-677-6030Helpern ArchitectsNew York, NYwww.helpern.comdphfaia@helpern.com212-505-2025Charles H. Henkels, AIANew York, NYhenkels.arch@verizon.net212-255-3352Hoffmann ArchitectsNew York, NYemail@hoffmannarchitects.com212-789-9915Jan Hird Pokorny AssociatesNew York, NYmedina@jhpokorny.com212-759-6462Jeffrey Berman ArchitectNew York, NYwww.jbarch.comjberman@jbarch.com212-967-3400John G. Waite Associates Architects PLLCAlbany, NYinfor@jgwaarchitects.com518-449-5440Kaitsen Woo & J. Raible ArchitectsNew York, NYkaitsen@aol.com212-253-5800Marilyn Kaplan Preservation ArchitectureValatie, NYmkrf@taconic.net518-766-245916


professional circleThe Kibel Companies LLCNew York, NYplevenson@kibel.com212-481-5700Scott Koniecko ArchitectsNew York, NYskoniecko@aol.com212-620-3924Mitchell Kurtz, ArchitectNew York, NY212-598-4367Lee Harris Pomeroy AssociatesNew York, NYwww.lhparch.comlhpa@lhparch.com212-334-1648LFA ArchitectsNew York, NYwww.lfaarchitects.comlfaa@aol.com212-463-9519Li/Saltzman Architects, P.C.New York, NYrozli@lisaltzman.com212-941-1838Lichten Craig ArchitectsNew York, NYwww.lichtencraig.comlichten@lichtencraig.com212-229-0200Mark Scott, ArchitectNew York, NYmscottarch@aol.com212-337-3776Mitropoulos ArchitectsNew York, NYfee@mac.com212-213-0989Craig Morrison, ArchitectNew York, NYcraigmm@concentric.net212-513-0409Murphy Burnham & Buttrick ArchitectsNew York, NYhbuttrick@mbbarch.com212-768-7676Nelson & Edwards Company ArchitectsBranford, CTnecarch@rcn.com203-481-6611Neuhaus Design Architecture, P.C.Brooklyn, NYksn@neuarch.com718-832-4771SKO Architecture, PCFlushing, NYskohannessian@prodigy.net718-762-5035Ohlhausen DuBois Architects, PLLCNew York, NYrolf@boishaus.com212-420-8600Page Ayres Cowley Architects, LLCNew York, NYwww.newyork-architects.compacarchitectsllc@aol.com212-673-6910Peter Marino + Assoc ArchitectsNew York, NYpmarino@petermarinoarchitect.com212-752-5444Peter Pennoyer Architects P.C.New York, NY212-779-9765Jean Parker Phifer, AIANew York, NYjpphifer@aol.com212-337-0334Platt Byard Dovell White, Architects LLPNew York, NYwww.pbdw.comswhite@pbdw.com212-691-2440Polshek Partnership ArchitectsNew York, NY212-807-7171Preservation Design GroupBlauvelt, NYpreservedesign@aol.com845-365-6832Reed Rubey, ArchitectNew York, NYreedrubey@aol.com212-505-9982Richard Ayotte Architecture, P.C.New York, NYayotter@mindspring.com212-353-1787Roger Ferris + Partners LLCWestport, CTwww.ferrisarch.comferris@ferrisarch.com203-222-4848Ross & Bertolini, ArchitectsNew York, NYwww.randbarchitects.com212-244-1232Rothzeid Kaiserman Thomson & Bee, P.C.New York, NYrothzeid@rktb.com212-807-9500Scarano and Associates Architects and BuildersBrooklyn, NYwww.scaranoarchitects.cominfo@scaranoarchitects.com718-222-032217


professional circleGilbert P. Schafer III, AIANew York, NY212-965-1355Walter Sedovic, ArchitectIrvington-on-Hudson, NYwww.modernruins.comgibrwalter@modernruins.com914-591-1900 x15SMA Architecture Planning Interiors PCCroton-on-Hudson, NYwww.sma-architects.comsmarkowitz@sma-architects.com914-271-2712Specter DeSouza Architects PCNew York, NY212-724-6600Spitzer and Associates, ArchitectsNew York, NYcontact@spitzeronline.com212-924-7454Stein White Nelligan Architects LLCNew York, NY212-675-0500The Stephen B. Jacobs GroupNew York, NYsbjfaia@aol.com212-421-3712 x200Stephen Tilly ArchitectDobbs Ferry, NYwww.stillyarchitect.comoffice@stillyarchitect.com914-693-8898John C. Sweeney, ArchitectNew York, NYjsweeney@mjsdesignassociates.com212-489-0889TMT Restoration Consultants, Ltd.New York, NYtina@tmtrestoration.com212-579-8989Tobin + Parnes Design EnterprisesNew York, NYbparnes@tobinparnes.com212-462-4200Tonetti Associates ArchitectsNew York, NYj_tonetti@tonettiaa.com212-581-2750Vigneau & Associates Architects, LLCWestport, CTnvigneau@aol.com203-226-0581Walter B. Melvin Architects, LLCNew York, NYwww.wbmelvin.comwbma@wbmelvin.com212-679-9393Wank Adams Slavin Associates LLPNew York, NYephronh@go2wasa.com212-420-1160Linda M. Yowell ArchitectsNew York, NYwww.yowellarch.comlmy@yowellarch.com212-929-3737Zaskorski & Notaro Architects, AIA, LLPNew York, NYwww.znarchs.comznarchs@aol.com212-239-7212Zirinsky & Cox Architects, P.C.Long Island City, NYwww.zcarchitects.comfred.cox@zcarchitects.com718-706-0616ATTORNEYSMichael A. Kaye, Esq.Brooklyn, NYmkesq@aol.com718-229-6146Maidman and Mittelman, LLPNew York, NY212-755-0500Mariann G. Perseo, Esq.New York, NYmperseo@aol.com212-684-4289BUILDING DOCUMENTATIONExisting Conditions Surveys Inc.Albany, NYwww.existingconditions.com518-935-4806CONSTRUCTION MANAGERSBarr & Barr, Inc.New York, NYwww.barrandbarr.com212-563-2330Bovis Lend Lease, LMB, Inc.New York, NYjoan.gerner@bovislendlease.com212-592-6753Jabkowski Construction Corp.Huntington, NYjabconco@optonline.net631-424-7380Karp Associates Inc.New Canaan, CTwww.karpassoc.comkarpassociates@yahoo.com203-972-3366Kenneth D. Levien, AIANew York, NYkenl@levienco.com212-702-888818


professional circleCurtis Van Buren, CCMWalton, NYvbci@Hancock.net607-434-0301ENGINEERSAtkinson Koven Feinberg EngineersNew York, NY212-354-5656David T. Biggs, P.E.Troy, NY518-272-6266Eipel Engineering, P.C.New York, NYkeipel@ebmllp.com212-695-5120Facade Maintenance Design, Inc.New York, NY212-560-9292Donald FriedmanNew York, NYdfriedman@oldstructures.com917-494-1586Robert F. Germain, M.E., P.E.Mount Vernon, NYwww.engineer-germain.com74103.21@compuserve.com914-668-7086Gilsanz Murray Steficek, LLPNew York, NYwww.gmsllp.com212-254-0030Goldman Copeland Associates, P.C.New York, NY212-868-4660Joseph K. Blum Co., LLPNew York, NYjblum1@mindspring.com212-447-6345Landmark Facilities Group, Inc.East Norwalk, CTeconrad@lfginc.com203-866-4626LZA TechnologyNew York, NYehammarberg@lzatechnology.com212-741-1300Midtown Preservation, P.C.Oyster Bay, NYwww.midtownpreservation.cominfo@midtownpreservation.com516-922-6220Rand Engineering, P.C.New York, NYwww.randpc.cominfo@randpc.com212-675-8844Robert Silman Associates, P.C.New York, NYwww.rsapc.comjones@rsapc.com212-620-7970SuperstructuresNew York, NYwww.superstructures.cominfo@superstructures.com212-505-1133Syska Hennessy GroupNew York, NYjhennessy@syska.com212-921-2300ENVIRONMENTAL TESTING &ENGINEERINGAllee King Rosen & Fleming Inc.New York, NYanne_locke@akrf.com212-340-9719Vertical Access LLCNew York, NYwww.vertical-access.comkent@vertical-access.com607-257-4049HISTORIC INTERIOR DESIGNERSPenelope BareauNew York, NYpbareau@aol.com212-677-0388Interior Design SolutionsNew York, NYwww.idsny.comsusan@idsny.com212-628-3938Jamie Gibbs & AssociatesNew York, NYjamiegibbsassocs@aol.com212-722-7508Mary KnackstedtNew York, NY212-262-0752Quennell Rothschild AssociatesNew York, NYwww.qrpartners.comquennell@qrpartners.com212-929-3330Kathryn Scott Design StudioBrooklyn, NYwww.kathrynscott.comkscott@kathrynscott.com718-935-0425LIGHTING DESIGNERS/ELECTRICALCONSULTANTSDomingo Gonzalez AssociatesNew York, NY212-608-480019


professional circleRambusch Decorating Company, Inc.Jersey City, NJwww.rambusch.commartinr@rambusch.com201-433-5955Renfro Design Group, Inc.New York, NYwww.renfrodesign.comrrenfro@renfrodesign.com212-229-9990Susan Brady Lighting DesignNew York, NYsbrady@sbldstudio.com212-391-4230PRESERVATION CONSULTANTSRichard Brotherton, AIABrooklyn, NYrchrdbrthrtn@cs.com718-391-1234Building Conservation Associates, Inc.New York, NYwww.bcausa.comrpepi@bcausa.com212-777-1300 x11Cultural Resource Consulting GroupHighland Park, NJ732-247-8880 x15William Dailey, Building andZoning ConsultantNew York, NY212-586-2114Edward Kamper AssociatesWest Caldwell, NJekpreservation@nac.net973-228-3945F.M. Pucci and Associates Ltd.New York, NYfmpa129@aol.com212-769-4485Higgins & QuasebarthNew York, NYquasebarth@hqpreservation.com212-274-9468Historic Preservation & Illumination, Inc.Cranbury, NJ609-395-1266J. Lawrence Jones AssociatesBrooklyn, NYmrlaurencejones@msn.com212-533-0399Jablonski Berkowitz Conservation Inc.New York, NYjbconsrv@ix.netcom.com212-532-7775New York City Brickwork Design CenterNew York, NY212-684-4229Norfast Consulting Group Inc.Long Island City, NYnorfastcg@aol.com718-545-5734John Scott, Jr.New York, NYwww.nycf.orgnyconsnctr@aol.com212-714-0620William J. Stivale, Jr.New York, NY212-675-5605VDALivingston, NJjvd@vdassoc.com973-994-9220REAL ESTATE CONSULTINGSERVICESDenham Wolf Real Estate Services, Inc.New York, NYwww.denhamwolf.comjdenham@denhamwolf.com212-736-6777LandAir Project ResourcesNew York, NY212-685-9680Vandenberg, Inc.New York, NYdexter@vandenbergnyc.com212-769-2900STAINED GLASS CONSULTANTSJ&R Lamb Studio, Inc.Clifton, NJwww.lambstudios.com877-700-LAMBJulie L. Sloan, Stained Glass ConsultantNorth Adams, MAjlsloan@jlsloan.com413-663-5512A/V CONTROL SYSTEMSHolland & Heim, Inc.New York, NYwww.hollandheim.comsheim@hollandheim.com212-448-1011ARCHITECTURAL METALWORKERSArchitectural Iron Co.Milford, PAwww.architecturaliron.cominfo@architecturaliron.com800-442-4766Johnson AtelierMercerville, NJwww.atelier.orgblindsay@atelier.org609-890-777720


professional circleLes Metalliers Champenois Corp.Paterson, NJcontact@l-m-c.com973-279-3573M & L Steel & Ornamental Iron Corp.Staten Island, NY718-816-8660Schwartz's Forge & Metalworks, Inc.Deansboro, NYschwartz@dreamscape.com315-841-4477Star Metal Inc.Brooklyn, NYwww.starmetaldesign.com718-384-2766Stella, LLCNew York, NYpgesh@mindspring.com212-349-1868C ontractorsARCHITECTURAL WOODWORKERSArchitectural Interior Maintenance, Inc.Bronx, NY718-842-4699East End Wood StrippersHolbrook, NY631-472-5206Fifty Three Restorations, Inc.New York, NY212-566-1053New Wood Co.Bronx, NYwww.newwoodco.comnwc@earthlink.net718-665-5400Premier Restoration & Interior Maintenance Ltd.New York, NY212-647-0100Traditional Line Ltd.New York, NYtraditionalline@earthlink.net212-627-3555Wide Plank International Flooring Co., Inc.New York, NY212-717-7228The Woodworks Company, Ltd.Salt Point, NYthewoodworks@att.net845-677-3960DECORATIVE FINISH ARTISANS,PAINTERS, AND PLASTERERSA & J Alterations Inc.Woodhaven, NY718-296-3302Concord Painting, Inc.Long Beach, NYglenn@concordpainting.com516-897-5500EverGreene Painting Studios, Inc.New York, NYwww.evergreene.comdesignstudio@evergreene.com212-244-2800Haag Interior RestorationDobbs Ferry, NYhaaginc@aol.com914-217-4510Janet L. HancheyPort Washington, NY516-944-2500Holy Land Art Company, Inc.Westwood, NJwww.holylandartcompany.comtom@holylandartcompany.com201-666-6604Interior Alterations Inc.Brooklyn, NYrhelenius@earthlink.com718-832-1182John Canning & Co., Ltd.Cheshire, CTwww.canning-studios.comjcanning@canning-studios.com203-272-9868GENERAL CONTRACTORSAll County Restoration, Inc.Mount Vernon, NYallcountyrest@aol.com914-668-1888Arrow Restoration, Inc.Long Island City, NYbrian@arrowrestoration.com718-729-0411Brisk Waterproofing Company, Inc.Ridgefield, NJ201-945-0210Burda Construction Corp.Brooklyn, NYwww.burdaconstruction.comlbjr@burdaconstruction.com718-222-3220Cornerstone, LLCNew York, NY212-737-0825Deerpath Construction Corp.Union, NJwww.deerpath.comrenee@deerpath.com908-964-0408DNA Contracting & Waterproofing, LLCNew York, NY212-929-399321


professional circleExTech IndustriesLong Island City, NYlenbex@aol.com718-786-2288 x15Franco Remodeling Corp.Brooklyn, NYfranco1@nac.net781-387-9399Grand Renovation, Inc.Brooklyn, NYwww.grandrenovation.comjohn@grandrenovation.com718-599-7070JMA Consultants, Inc.North Bergen, NJgene@jmabuildings.com201-861-7404Landmark Restoration & Construction Corp.Long Island City, NYwww.landmarkrestoration.bizlndmrkrst1@earthlink.net718-937-5434Charles Miles Construction Corp.New York, NYwww.charlesmiles.comcharles@charlesmiles.com212-929-9153Pro So Co, Inc.South Plainfield, NJ908-754-4410The Residential Interiors CorporationNew York, NY212-239-6860Robinson Contracting Co.Brooklyn, NY718-604-1643Schtiller & Plevy, Inc.Newark, NJlarry@schtiller-plevy.com973-242-4600Showcase Contracting Corp.Suffern, NYwww.showcasecontracting.comjoechillino@showcasecontracting.com845-357-6772Soho Custom Interiors, Inc.New York, NYwww.sohocustom.comsohocustom@aol.com212-219-0444Steve Mark Inc.Long Island City, NYsteve@stevemarkinc.com718-937-0300Taconic Builders Inc.Mamaroneck, NYgholbrook@taconicbuilders.com914-698-7456Uberto Ltd.New York, NYpcrosby@ubertoltd.com212-874-4100Universal Builders Supply Inc.Mount Vernon, NYwww.ubsl.comkevinoc@ubs1.com914-699-2400Urban D.C., Inc.Brooklyn, NYwww.urbandc.com718-599-4000West New York Restoration of CT, Inc.Bronx, NYwww.westnewyorkrestoration.comwnyr@prodigy.net718-617-2504Westal Contracting Corp.Ossining, NYrwatsky@westalcontracting.com914-923-3700WLA Engineering, P.C.New York, NYwlau@nyc.rr.com212-307-5515MASONRY CONTRACTORSA. Ottavino CorporationOzone Park, NYbaker@admin.njit.edu718-848-9404D.M.S. Studios Ltd.Long Island City, NYdmsstudios@mindspring.com718-937-5648Gladding, McBean & CompanyLincoln, CAdan.cross@paccoast.com916-645-3341Homestead Chimney, Inc.Clinton, NJhomesteadchimney.comzobbrombie@hotmail.com800-242-7668Paragon Restoration CorporationKenilworth, NJwww.paragoncorp.comparagoncor@aol.com908-276-8122Pinnacle Restoration Ltd.Richmond Hill, NYpinnaclerestltd@aol.com718-846-7000Thomann-Hanry, Inc.New York, NY212-755-555022


professional circleWatertrol, Inc.Cranford, NJwatertrol2480@aol.com908-389-1690ORGAN RESTORATIONGluck New York Inc.New York, NYwww.glucknewyork.comsebastian@glucknewyork.com212-608-5651ROOFERSBaschnagel Bros. Inc.Whitestone, NY718-767-1919Commercial Roofing Solutions, Inc.Clifton, NJoffice@roofingsolution.com212-564-0532Geiger Construction Co., Inc.New York, NY212-535-7224Yates Restoration Group Ltd.Bronx, NYwww.yatesrestoration.com718-993-5700STAINED GLASS ARTISANSAlbert Stained Glass StudioBrooklyn, NYwww.albertstainedglass.combrooklynglass@aol.com718-783-8800De Pirey International, Inc.New York, NYdepirey@wanadoo.fr212-644-2810The Gil Studio, Inc.Brooklyn, NYrcgilstudio@mindspring.com781-254-9703Rohlf’s Stained & Leaded Glass StudioMount Vernon, NYwww.rohlfstudio.comrohlf1@aol.com914-699-4848Victor Rothman for Stained GlassBronxville, NYvrothman@iwon.com914-969-0919Sunlites Stained GlassRockaway Park, NYglaspadrik@aol.com718-634-3397SuppliersARCHITECTURAL SALVAGECOMPANIESOlde Good ThingsNew York, NYmail@oldegoodthings.com212-989-8401LIGHTING MANUFACTURERSAurora Lampworks, Inc.Brooklyn, NYwww.auroralampworks.comauroralamp@aol.com718-384-6039WINDOW REPLACEMENTDISTRIBUTORSAir-Flo Window Contracting Corp.Brooklyn, NYairflowindows@aol.com718-875-8600Artistic Doors & Windows, Inc.Avenel, NJwww.artistic-doors.comartisticdr@aol.com732-726-9400Cityproof Corp.Long Island City, NYwww.cityproof.comcityproof@aol.com718-786-1600Flickinger Glassworks, Inc.Brooklyn, NYwww.flickingerglassworks.com718-875-1531Millwork SpecialtiesBrooklyn, NYwww.millworks-specialties.comcot2@msn.com718-768-7112Non-ProfitOrganizationsCommon Ground Community HDFC Inc.New York, NYwww.commonground.org212-382-9334Greenwood CemeteryBrooklyn, NYwww.greenwoodcemetery.orgrjmoylan@green-wood.com718-788-7850STEEPLEJACKSYSC Inc.Canton, MAtom@yankeesteeplejack.com781-821-100023


in memoriamSimon Breinesin memoriam ~Simon Breines (center), flanked by architectsMinor Bishop (left) and Giorgio Cavaglieri (right),at the Conservancy’s ceremony to honor him in 2003.Conservancy Board member Simon Breines died at age 97 inSeptember, 2003. He helped name the organization, and theConservancy honored him with its Lucy G. Moses PreservationLeadership Award for 2002.“Si” Breines studied architecture at Pratt Institute, thenpartnered with Ralph Pomerance for 58 years. Together, theydesigned more than 400 buildings, including works in New YorkCity such as the Albert Einstein Medical Center, the NYU Schoolof Dentistry, Bellevue Hospital, and the Jacob Riis Houses.Breines once wrote: “As an architectural student, I wastaught, ‘Make no little plans, for they have no magic to stirmen’s souls.’ Actually, this dictum has served society poorly.The combination of vast projects and the technology to carrythem out hastened the pollution of our environment and thedisintegration of our cities. Large-scale instant projects leavelittle room for errors or experience. What architecture andplanning need in the future are a more deliberate pace and amore human scale.” This is a philosophy we are encouraging inour talks with Lower Manhattan planners.Conservancy Unveils New Website DesignA visit to www.nylandmarks.org will reveal a new lookand structure to the Conservancy’s website. Moreimages, more information, and more updates are someof the upgrades. Take a look around and let us knowwhat you think.Send comments to: kalyaniglass@nylandmarks.org24


inside the conservancySince 1973, the Conservancy has advocated for preservation of NewYork’s unique architectural heritage in Washington, Albany, and atCity Hall. In addition, we are the only preservation organization inNew York City — and one of the few in the country — with thefinancial and technical resources to back up advocacy with assistance.Over thirty years, we have awarded more than $24 millionin loans and grants, accompanied by countless hours of pro-bonotechnical advice, to owners of historic homes, businesses, schools,houses of worship, theaters, cultural institutions, and communitycenters. In turn, we help revitalize neighborhoods and shape the futureof our great City.BOARD OF DIRECTORSJohn J. Kerr, Jr., ChairmanPeg Breen, PresidentJohn Belle, FAIA, RIBAWilliam L. BernhardKathryn McGraw BerryFarran Tozer BrownPaul S. Byard, FAIAJoan O. CaminsPamela Rubin CarterAnne CoffinHenry P. Davison IIMichael K. De ChiaraDouglas DurstJohn M. ForelleRobert Graham, Jr.Clark P. HalsteadMargaret Brennan HassettPaul K. HerzanHolly HotchnerSusan Henshaw JonesStephen KirschenbaumStephen S. LashMimi LevittJohn MorningFrederic S. PapertAllison Simmons ProutyRobert C. QuinlanMarc P. SchappellFrank J. Sciame, Jr.Stuart N. SiegelJoanne M. SternElizabeth StriblingDonald G. ToberJohn E. ZuccottiADVISORY COUNCILLaurie BeckelmanRobert W. BurnettAubria CorbittSusan CullmanPeter DuchinStuart P. FeldNorton GarfinkleRonald S. LauderMarjorie FlanniganMacLachlanSherida PaulsenMaribeth RaheArnold ScaasiFrances ScaifeLiz SmithThe ReverendCanon Frederick WilliamsSTAFFKaren Ansis, Manager,New York City HistoricProperties Fund and CityVentures FundErin Tobin Bearden, Manager,Grants and TechnicalServicesCarol Braun, Manager ofEventsJill Crawford, ProgramManager, Upper ManhattanHistoric Preservation FundJen Datka, Executive/Development AssistantAnn-Isabel Friedman,Director, Sacred SitesProgramKalyani Glass, Manager ofCommunicationsRonald C. Goewey, OfficeManagerAndrea Goldwyn, FundProgram Coordinator,New York City HistoricProperties FundAlex Herrera, Director,Technical Services CenterMelissa Izzo, ReceptionistRoger P. Lang, Director,Community Programsand ServicesJames J. Mahoney, FundProgram Coordinator,New York City HistoricProperties FundEmily Roberts, Managerof Individual GivingLucy Roche, Manager ofCorporate and FoundationRelationsL. Daniel Vincent, Directorof Development


New York Landmarks Conservancy141 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10010212-995-5260Address Service RequestedVisit the Conservancy’s new website:www.nylandmarks.orgNon Profit Org.U.S. PostagePAIDNew York, NYPermit No. 8056

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