National Register of Historic Places listings in Manhattan above 110th Street facts for kids
List of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Manhattan above 110th Street
This is intended to be a complete list of properties and districts listed on the National Register of Historic Places above 110th Street in the New York City borough of Manhattan, with the borough being coterminous with New York County, New York. This includes listings on Manhattan Island as well as the neighborhood of Marble Hill, which is on the North American mainland and across the Harlem River from Manhattan Island. For properties and districts in other parts of Manhattan and the other islands of New York County, see National Register of Historic Places listings in Manhattan. The locations of National Register properties and districts (at least for all showing latitude and longitude coordinates below) may be seen in an online map by clicking on "Map of all coordinates".
|Albany (Albany) – Allegany – Bronx – Broome – Cattaraugus – Cayuga – Chautauqua – Chemung – Chenango – Clinton – Columbia – Cortland – Delaware – Dutchess (Poughkeepsie, Rhinebeck) – Erie (Buffalo) – Essex – Franklin – Fulton – Genesee – Greene – Hamilton – Herkimer – Jefferson – Kings – Lewis – Livingston – Madison – Monroe (Rochester) – Montgomery – Nassau – New York (Below 14th Street, 14th to 59th Streets, 59th to 110th Streets, Above 110th Street, Islands) – Niagara – Oneida – Onondaga (Syracuse) – Ontario – Orange – Orleans – Oswego – Otsego – Putnam – Queens – Rensselaer – Richmond – Rockland – St. Lawrence – Saratoga – Schenectady – Schoharie – Schuyler – Seneca – Steuben – Suffolk – Sullivan – Tioga – Tompkins – Ulster – Warren – Washington – Wayne – Westchester (Northern, Southern, New Rochelle, Peekskill, Yonkers) – Wyoming – Yates|
Listings above 110th Street
|Name on the Register||Image||Date listed||Location||City or town||Description|
|1||32nd Police Precinct Station House Complex||
|1850-1854 Amsterdam Avenue
||Harlem||1870s Second Empire police station complex, now offices for community groups, reflects changing role of police at time of construction; was in use for almost a century|
|2||116th Street-Columbia University Subway Station (IRT)||
|Junction of Broadway and West 116th St.
||Morningside Heights||Subway station (1 train)|
|3||145th Street Subway Station (IRT)||
|Under Lenox Avenue at the jct. with 145th St.
||Harlem||Subway station (3 train)|
|4||168th Street Subway Station (IRT)||
|Under Broadway at the jct. of W. 168th St.
||Washington Heights||Subway station (1 train). Lower set of tracks (1 train) is only station along Fort George Tunnel where its semicircular vaulted ceiling is visible.|
|5||181st Street Subway Station (IND)||
|Fort Washington Ave., Vet. W. 185th and 181st Sts.
||Washington Heights||Subway station (A train)|
|6||181st Street Subway Station (IRT)||
|Under St. Nicholas Ave. bet. W. 181st and W. 180th St.s
||Washington Heights||Subway station (1 train)|
|7||190th Street Subway Station (IND)||
|Under Fort Washington Ave. bet. Fort Tryon Park (Cabrini Blvd.) and W. 190th St/
||Washington Heights||Subway station (A train)|
|8||207th Street Yard – Signal Service Building and Tower B||
|W. 215th St. bet. Tenth Ave. and the Harlem R
|9||369th Regiment Armory||
|2366 Fifth Ave.
||Harlem||Home of the 369th Regiment, Harlem Hellfighters|
|10||Ansche Chesed Synagogue||
|1883 Adam Clayton Powell Jr. Blvd.
||Harlem||Congregation founded in late 1820s was the largest synagogue in the country by mid-19th century. Now Mount Neboh Baptist Church.|
|253 W. 125th St.
||Harlem||Venue for African-American mid-20th century popular musicians|
|12||Audubon Terrace Historic District||
|Bounded by Broadway, W. 155th and W. 156th Sts.
|13||James Bailey House||
|10 St. Nicholas Pl. (at 150th St.)
||Harlem||(Ed. note: see NYTimes article)|
|14||Broadway Synagogue, Old||
|15 Old Broadway (nr 125th St & Bway)
|15||Brooks and Hewitt Halls||
|Jct. W. 116th St. and Claremont Ave.
|16||Calvary Methodist Episcopal Church||
|211 W. 129th St., 2190 Adam Clayton Powell, Jr. Blvd.
||Harlem||Elaborate Romanesque John Rochester Thomas church was largest in city upon 1887 construction; later expanded and sold to black congregation which renamed it Salem United Methodist Church.|
|1151-1161 Amsterdam Ave. (@ 116th)
|18||Chapel of the Intercession Complex and Trinity Cemetery||
|550 W. 155th St.
|19||Church of Notre Dame and Rectory||
|405 W. 114th St. and 40 Morningside Dr.
|20||College of the City of New York||
|Bounded by Amsterdam Ave., St. Nicholas Terr., W. 138th, and W. 140th Sts.
|21||Congregation Shaare Zedek of Harlem||
|23 W. 118th St.
||Harlem||1901 Moorish Revival synagogue built for one of city's oldest Jewish congregations has primarily been a Protestant church since 1930s serving local African-American community.|
|22||Will Marion Cook House||
|221 W. 138th St.
||Harlem||Musician Will Marion Cook lived here|
|23||Croton Aqueduct Gate House||
|135th St. and Convent Ave.
|24||Delta Psi, Alpha Chapter||
|434 Riverside Dr. (@ 115th)
|25||Dorrance Brooks Square Historic District||
|Edgecombe Avenue, West 136th-140th Streets
||Harlem||Neighborhood that takes its name from black serviceman killed during World War I was closely associated with many Harlem Renaissance figures; also contains many of the rowhouses that characterized Harlem's early development|
|Bounded by 7th and 8th Aves. and W. 149th and 150th Sts.
|27||Dyckman Street Subway Station (IRT)||
|Bet. Hillside and St. Nicholas Aves., jct. of Dyckman St. and Nagle Ave.
||Inwood||Subway station (1 train)|
|28||William Dyckman House||
||Inwood||Last remaining farmhouse in Manhattan, dating to late 18th century. Now a museum run by the Parks Department.|
||Morningside Heights||1902 McKim, Mead and White building was one of first on Columbia's Morningside Heights campus; later housed offices of Student Homophile Society, first U.S. student LGBT organization|
|30||East Harlem Historic District||
|Generally E. 111th-120th Sts., Park, Lexington, Pleasant, 1st-3rd Aves.
||East Harlem||Neighborhood mostly developed between Civil War and World War I, reflecting occupancy by several different ethnic groups|
|31||Edward Kennedy "Duke" Ellington House||
|935 St. Nicholas Ave., Apt. 4A
||Harlem||Home of jazz legend Duke Ellington for much of his adult life|
|32||Elmendorf Reformed Church||
|171 E. 121st St.
|33||Fire Hook and Ladder Company No. 14||
|120 E. 125th St.
||Harlem||currently accommodates the Caribbean Cultural Center African Diaspora Institute|
|34||First African Methodist Episcopal Church, Bethel||
|60 W. 132nd St.
||Harlem||Neo-Gothic church houses one of Harlem's most important black churches, key to neighborhood development throughout 20th century; Marcus Garvey gave his first Harlem speech here.|
|35||Fort Tryon Park and the Cloisters||
|Broadway and Dyckman St.
||Hudson Heights within Washington Heights|
|36||Fort Washington Avenue Armory||
|216 Fort Washington Ave. (jct. with 168th St.)
||Washington Heights||1911 neoclassical armory was one of first in city in that style. Now home to National Track and Field Hall of Fame.|
|37||Fort Washington Presbyterian Church||
|21 Wadsworth Ave.
||Washington Heights||New listing; refnum 0900120|
|38||The Fourth Church of Christ, Scientist||
|551 Ft. Washington Ave.
||Washington Heights||New listing; refnum 11000620|
|39||Fort Washington Site||
|Bennett Park, Ft. Washington Ave. at 183rd St. "Address Restricted"
|40||General Grant National Memorial||
|Riverside Dr. and W. 122nd St.
|41||Hamilton Grange National Memorial||
|414 W. 141st Street
||Hamilton Heights||Home of Alexander Hamilton. Recently moved for preservation purposes|
|42||Hamilton Heights Historic District||
|Roughly bounded by St. Nicholas and Amsterdam Aves, W. 145 and W. 140th Sts.
|43||Harlem African Burial Ground||
|2460 2nd Ave.
||Harlem||Burial ground of enslaved Africans from 1660s to 1858 rediscovered by 21st-century archaeologists; currently under 126th Street bus garage but will be preserved in redevelopment|
|170 E. 121st St.
|45||Harlem Fire Watchtower||
|Marcus Garvey Park at E. 122nd St.
||Harlem||Only survivor of 11 fire watchtowers once covering Manhattan and/or the city|
|46||Harlem River Houses||
|151st to 153rd St., Macombs Pl. and Harlem River Dr.
|47||Harlem Savings Bank||
|124 E. 125th St.
|48||Matthew Henson Residence||
|246 W. 150th St., Apt. 3F
|49||High Bridge Aqueduct and Water Tower||
|Harlem River at W. 170th St. and High Bridge Park
|50||Hispanic Society of America Complex||
|613 W. 155th St.
|51||Holy Cross African Orthodox Pro-Cathedral||
|122 W. 129th St.
||Harlem||First and only African Orthodox Church cathedral|
|52||Holyrood Protestant Episcopal Church||
|715 West 179th St.
|2082-2096 Adam Clayton Powell, Jr. Blvd.
|54||Hudson View Gardens||
|116 Pinehurst Ave.
||Hudson Heights||Largest housing cooperative in the U.S. when built in early 1920s|
|55||Langston Hughes House||
|20 E. 127th St.
||Harlem||Home of Langston Hughes, important African-American poet|
|500 Riverside Dr.
|57||IRT Broadway Line Viaduct||
|W. 122nd St. to W. 135th St., Broadway
||Harlem||Viaduct station on the 1 train.|
|58||Ivey Delph Apartments||
|17-19 Hamilton Terrace (at 141st St.)
|59||Jeffrey's Hook Lighthouse||
|Fort Washington Park
||Washington Heights||Famous as Little Red Lighthouse underneath the giant G W bridge|
|60||James Weldon Johnson House||
|187 W. 135th St.
||Harlem||Home of James Weldon Johnson|
|61||Jumel Terrace Historic District||
|W. 160th and 162nd Sts. between St. Nicholas and Edgecombe Aves.
|62||Low Memorial Library, Columbia University||
|W. 116th St. between Broadway and Amsterdam Ave.
||Morningside Heights||Largest granite domed building in U.S. Now used as Columbia's main administration building|
|63||Manhattan Avenue-West 120th-123rd Streets Historic District||
|242-262 W. 120th St., 341-362 W. 121st St., 341-362 W. 122nd St., 344-373 123rd St., 481-553 Manhattan Ave. W side
|64||Claude McKay Residence||
|180 W. 135th St.
||Harlem||Also known as Harlem YMCA|
|65||Milbank, Brinckerhoff, and Fiske Halls||
|Roughly bounded by W. 119th and W. 120th Sts., and Broadway and Claremont Aves.
|206-210 W. 118th St.
|160th St. and Edgecombe Ave.
|68||Mount Morris Bank||
|E. 125th St. and Park Ave.
|69||Mount Morris Park Historic District||
|Bounded roughly by Lenox Ave., Mount Morris Park West, and W. 124th and W. 119th Sts.
|70||New York Amsterdam News Building||
|2293 7th Ave.
||Harlem||Once offices of major early 20th-century African-American newspaper, New York Amsterdam News.|
|71||New York Presbyterian Church||
|151 W. 128th St & 7th Ave.
||Harlem||Sign on church says it is Baptist|
|72||National Headquarters, March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom||
|170 W. 130th St.
||Harlem||Townhouse where 1963 civil rights march where Martin Luther King Jr. gave his "I Have a Dream" speech was organized and planned|
|73||New York Public Library, 115th Street Branch||
|203 W. 115th St.
|74||New York Public Library, Fort Washington Branch||
|535 West 179th St.
|75||New York Public Library, Hamilton Grange Branch||
|503 and 505 W. 145th St.
|76||North Presbyterian Church||
|525 W. 155th St.
|77||Park and Tilford Building||
|310 Lenox Ave.
|1150 Amsterdam Avenue
||Morningside Heights||Edwin Howard Armstrong invented FM radio in a basement lab|
|79||Public School 157||
|327 St. Nicholas Ave.
|80||Pupin Physics Laboratories, Columbia University||
|Broadway and 120th St.
||Morningside Heights||First successful atom splitting on U.S. soil performed in basement lab|
|478, 490 Riverside Dr. & 81 Claremont Ave.
||Morningside Heights||John D. Rockefeller and Harry Emerson Fosdick established this interdenominational church in 1930, known for its role in social and political activism. Its 392-foot (119 m) tower makes it the tallest church in the U.S.|
|82||Riverside Park and Drive||
|From 72nd St. to 129th St.
||Upper West Side to Inwood||First major Robert Moses project in Manhattan sped travel to Bronx and made riverfront accessible as park|
|83||Paul Robeson Home||
|555 Edgecombe Ave.
|84||St. Andrew's Episcopal Church||
|2067 5th Ave.
|85||St. Luke's Hospital||
|30 Morningside Drive
||Morningside Heights||Complex of 11 pavilions built mostly between 1896 and 1928 that epitomizes changing role of large urban hospital.|
|86||St. Nicholas Historic District||
|W. 138th and W. 139th Sts. (both sides) between 7th and 8th Aves.
|87||St. Philip's Church||
|210-216 West 134th St.
|88||St. Walburga's Academy||
|630 Riverside Dr. (@ 140th)
|89||Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture||
|103 W. 135th St.
|90||Sheffield Farms Stable||
|3229 Broadway (@ 130th)
|Barnard College, 3005 Broadway
||Morningside Heights||built in 1916, now known as Barnard Hall|
|127-129 Hillside Ave. (nr Ft Tryon)
|309 W. 133rd St.
|94||Sugar Hill Historic District||
|Roughly bounded by W. 155th St., 145th St., Bradhurst Ave. and Convent Ave.
|95||Union Theological Seminary||
|W. 120th St. and Broadway
|96||US Post Office-Inwood Station||
|90 Vermilyea Ave.
|Between Amsterdam and Undercliff Aves.
|98||West 114th Street Historic District||
|204-246 & 215-277 W. 114th St.
||Morningside Heights||Brick rowhouses erected in last years of 19th century eventually became one of Harlem's most desirable blocks when African-Americans started moving in during Great Migration.|
|99||West 147th-149th Streets Historic District||
|Roughly bounded by Eighth Ave., W. 149th St., Seventh Ave., and W. 147th Ave.
|Name on the Register||Image||Date listed||Date removed||Location||City or town||Summary|
|1||Florence Mills House||
||220 W. 135th St.
||Harlem||Mistakenly designated National Historic Landmark of building that is blocks away from building where Florence Mills actually lived, which was since torn down. In 2009, the house was delisted from the NRHP and de-designated as NHL.|
National Register of Historic Places listings in Manhattan above 110th Street Facts for Kids. Kiddle Encyclopedia.