P R O P O S E D   H I S T O R I C   D I S T R I C T   E X T E N S I O N

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111 AND 113 EAST 19TH STREET
Architect: unknown
c.1855

Nos. 111 and 113

This pair of narrow four-story Anglo-Italianate houses was built by Judge Thomas J. Oakley, who lived in the house at 12 Gramercy Park South that backed onto these 19th Street lots. Judge Oakley retained ownership of No. 111 until 1864; in 1908, No. 113 was acquired by Oakley's daughter and son-in-law, Matilda and William Rhinelander, in a foreclosure sale (they had purchased No. 111 in 1898). The houses retain such original features as their ground-floor arcade, segmental-arched windows, and wooden cornices. Between 1906 and 1911, No. 113 served as the offices of the prominent architectural firm of Herts & Tallant, best known for the design of such theaters as the New Amsterdam, Lyceum, and Brooklyn Academy of Music; during these years the building was also Henry Herts' home. The interior details of the house are said to reflect the taste of these architects.

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GRAMERCY PARK EAST:

37
38


GRAMERCY PARK NORTH:

40
44
45
60


LEXINGTON AVENUE:

1
Gramercy Park Hotel
Park Gramercy


PARK AVENUE SOUTH:

Church Missions House
New York Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children


EAST 22ND STREET:

United Charities Building
Manhattan Trade School for Girls
Gramercy Arms
Sage House
Family Court Building
Children's Court
145
Gustavus Adolphus Swedish Lutheran Church
Parish House
Lexington
Miss E.L. Breese Carriage House
Gramercy Court
158


THIRD AVENUE


EAST 19TH STREET:

105
109
111 & 113
115 & 117
IRT Company Substation
112-114
116
118
120
122


IRVING PLACE:

65 & 71
67-69
81


NYSCA To EXIT and return to Preserve & Protect

last revised 31 August 1998

nL
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