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11 Stanwix Street

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

11 Stanwix Street
11 Stanwix Street Pittsburgh.jpg
View of 11 Stanwix Street building from the West End Bridge
General information
Location11 Stanwix Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
CompletedNovember 24, 1969[1]
Cost$20 million ($136.6 million today)[2]
Roof355 ft (108 m)
Technical details
Floor count23
Floor area738,000 sq ft (68,600 m2) [3]
Design and construction
ArchitectHarrison & Abramovitz
Other information

11 Stanwix Street, formerly known as Westinghouse Tower, is one of the major distinctive and recognizable features of Downtown Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, USA. The tower was originally built and named for the Westinghouse Corporation; in 1999 that company went through a restructuring and moved its headquarters to its longtime research park in the suburb of Monroeville, before expansions in their operations necessitated a move to a larger suburban complex in Cranberry Township. As of June 2009, tthe building tenants are IBM, the Allegheny Conference on Community Development, the advertising firm Brunner, and the local headquarters of KeyCorp.

11 Stanwix Street was completed on November 24, 1969,[1] and has 23 floors. It rises 355 feet (108 meters) above Downtown Pittsburgh and is located along the Monongahela River. A ten story building that once served as the city's main post was previously located on this site.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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    1 065
    1 541
    1 982
  • ✪ Sculpting Light on Stanwix
  • ✪ Westinghouse elevator at Steel Plaza Station T in Downtown Pittsburgh, Pa retake
  • ✪ The Hidden Army


See also


  1. ^ a b "The Example of Gateway Centre", Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, 25 November 1969
  2. ^ Jack Sholl (AP), "Pittsburgh Marks Gateway Center's Redevelopment", Observer-Reporter, 25 November 1969
  3. ^ Dave McConnell, "Equitable May Invest Still More in City", Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, 25 November 1969

External links

  • Toker, Franklin (2007). Buildings of Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh: Chicago: Society of Architectural Historians; Santa Fe: Center for American Places ; Charlottesville: In association with the University of Virginia Press. ISBN 0-8139-2650-5.

Preceded by
Oliver Building
Pittsburgh Skyscrapers by Height
355 feet (108 m)
23 floors
Succeeded by
Federated Tower
Preceded by
K&L Gates Center
Pittsburgh Skyscrapers by Year of Completion
Succeeded by
U.S. Steel Tower
This page was last edited on 3 September 2019, at 13:44
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