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Fifth Avenue
Museum Mile
Photograph of Fifth Avenue from the Metropolitan—New York City.jpg
Looking northward from the Metropolitan Museum of Art at 81st Street
OwnerCity of New York
Maintained byNYCDOT
Length6.197 mi[1][2] (9.973 km)
LocationManhattan, New York City
South endWashington Square North in Greenwich Village
Major
junctions
Madison Square in Flatiron
Grand Army Plaza in Midtown
Duke Ellington Circle in East Harlem
Marcus Garvey Park in Harlem
Madison Avenue Bridge in Harlem
Harlem River Drive in Harlem
North end Harlem River Drive / 143rd Street in Harlem
EastUniversity Place (south of 14th)
Broadway (14th to 23rd)
Madison Avenue (north of 23rd)
WestSixth Avenue (south of 59th)
Central Park-East Drive (59th to 110th)
Lenox Avenue (north of 110th)
Construction
CommissionedMarch 1811

Fifth Avenue is a major thoroughfare in the borough of Manhattan in New York City. It stretches north from Washington Square Park in Greenwich Village to West 143rd Street in Harlem. It is considered one of the most expensive and elegant streets in the world.[3][4]

Fifth Avenue carries two-way traffic from 142nd to 135th Street and carries one-way traffic southbound for the remainder of its route. The entire street used to carry two-way traffic until 1966. From 124th to 120th Street, Fifth Avenue is cut off by Marcus Garvey Park, with southbound traffic diverted around the park via Mount Morris Park West. Most of the avenue has a bus lane, though not a bike lane. Fifth Avenue is the traditional route for many celebratory parades in New York City, and is closed on several Sundays per year.

Fifth Avenue was originally only a narrower thoroughfare but the section south of Central Park was widened in 1908. The midtown blocks between 34th and 59th Streets were largely a residential area until the turn of the 20th century, when they were developed as commercial areas. The section of Fifth Avenue in the 50s is consistently ranked among the most expensive shopping streets in the world, and the section between 59th and 96th Streets across Central Park was nicknamed "Millionaire's Row" in the early 20th century due to the high concentration of mansions there. A section of Fifth Avenue running from 82nd to 110th Streets, also alongside Central Park, is also nicknamed Museum Mile due to the large number of museums there.

History

5th Avenue was originally only a narrower thoroughfare. As early as 1900, rising traffic led to proposals to restrict traffic on the avenue.[5] The section south of Central Park was widened in 1908, sacrificing its wide sidewalks to accommodate the increasing traffic.

In the 1920s, traffic towers controlled important intersections along the lower portion of Fifth Avenue.[6] The idea of using patrolmen to control traffic at busy Fifth Avenue intersections was introduced as early as 1914.[7] The first such towers were installed in 1920 upon a gift by Dr. John A. Harriss, who paid for patrolmen's sheds in the middle of Fifth Avenue at 34th, 38th, 42nd, 50th and 57th Streets.[8] Two years later, the Fifth Avenue Association gave seven 23-foot-high (7.0 m) bronze traffic towers, designed by Joseph H. Freedlander, at important intersections between 14th and 57th Streets for a total cost of $126,000.[9] The traffic signals reduced travel time along Fifth Avenue between 34th and 57th Streets, from 40 minutes before the installation of the traffic towers to 15 minutes afterward.[6] Freedlander's towers were removed in 1929 after they were deemed to be obstacles to the movement of traffic.[10] He was commissioned to design bronze traffic signals at the corners of these intersections, with statues of Mercury atop the signals. The Mercury signals survived through 1964,[8] and some of the statues were restored in 1971.[11]

In 1954, rising traffic led to a proposal to limit use of the avenue to buses and taxis only.[12] On January 14, 1966, Fifth Avenue below 135th Street was changed to carry only one-way traffic southbound, and Madison Avenue was changed to one-way northbound. Both avenues had previously carried bidirectional traffic.[13]

In 1998, a midblock crosswalk was installed south of the intersection of Fifth Avenue and 50th Street, part of an experiment to allow vehicular traffic to turn without conflicting with pedestrians. At the time, it was one of a few midblock crosswalks in the city.[14] A similar crosswalk was later installed at 49th Street, and both crosswalks were removed in 2019.

Development

The midtown blocks were largely a residential area until the turn of the 20th century, when they were developed as commercial areas.[15][16] The first commercial building on Fifth Avenue was erected by Benjamin Altman who bought the corner lot on the northeast corner of 34th Street in 1896.[17] The B. Altman and Company Building was erected between 1906 and 1914, occupying the whole of its block front. The result was the creation of a high-end shopping district that attracted fashionable women and the upscale stores that wished to serve them.[18]:266 The Lord & Taylor Building, formerly Lord & Taylor's flagship store and now a WeWork office, was built at Fifth Avenue and 38th Street in 1914.[19] The Saks Fifth Avenue Building, serving as Saks Fifth Avenue's flagship, opened between 49th and 50th Streets in 1924.[20] The Bergdorf Goodman Building between 57th and 58th Streets, the flagship of Bergdorf Goodman, opened in stages between 1928 and 1929.[21]:2

Fifth Avenue was being developed with office and commercial buildings at the beginning of the 20th century.[22] By the 1920s, Fifth Avenue was the most active area for development in Midtown, and developers were starting to build north of 45th Street, which had previously been considered the boundary for profitable developments.[23]:2–3[24]:14–15[25] The most active year for construction in that decade was 1926, when thirty office buildings were constructed on Fifth Avenue.[23]:2[24]:14[26] The two-block-wide area between Fifth and Park Avenues, which represented eight percent of Manhattan's land area, contained 25% of developments that commenced between 1924 and 1926.[25]

Fifth Avenue after a snow storm in 1905
Fifth Avenue after a snow storm in 1905

Description

Fifth Avenue originates at Washington Square Park in Greenwich Village and runs northwards through the heart of Midtown, along the eastern side of Central Park, where it forms the boundary of the Upper East Side and through Harlem, where it terminates at the Harlem River at 142nd Street. Traffic crosses the river on the Madison Avenue Bridge.

Fifth Avenue serves as the dividing line for house numbering and west-east streets in Manhattan; for example, it separates East 59th Street from West 59th Street. Higher-numbered avenues such as Sixth Avenue are to the west of Fifth Avenue, while lower-numbered avenues such as Third Avenue are to the east.[27] Address numbers on west-east streets increase in both directions as one moves away from Fifth Avenue. A hundred street address numbers were provided for every block to the east or west of Fifth Avenue; for instance, the addresses on West 50th Street between Fifth and Sixth Avenues were numbered 1–99 West 50th Street, and between Sixth and Seventh Avenues 100–199 West 50th Street.[27] The building lot numbering system worked similarly on the East Side before Madison and Lexington Avenues were added to the street grid laid out in the Commissioners' Plan of 1811. Unlike at other avenues, west-east street addresses do not increment to the next hundred to the east of Madison and Lexington Avenues.

The "most expensive street in the world" moniker changes depending on currency fluctuations and local economic conditions from year to year. For several years starting in the mid-1990s, the shopping district between 49th and 57th Streets was ranked as having the world's most expensive retail spaces on a cost per square foot basis.[4] In 2008, Forbes magazine ranked Fifth Avenue as being the most expensive street in the world. Some of the most coveted real estate on Fifth Avenue are the penthouses perched atop the buildings.[28]

The American Planning Association (APA) compiled a list of "2012 Great Places in America" and declared Fifth Avenue to be one of the greatest streets to visit in America. This historic street has many world-renowned museums, businesses and stores, parks, luxury apartments, and historical landmarks that are reminiscent of its history and vision for the future.[29] By 2018 portions of Fifth Avenue had large numbers of vacant store fronts for long periods, part of a citywide trend of vacant store fronts attributed to high rental costs.[30]

Traffic pattern

Fifth Avenue from 142nd Street to 135th Street carries two-way traffic. Fifth Avenue carries one-way traffic southbound from 143rd Street to 142nd Street and from 135th Street to Washington Square North. The changeover to one-way traffic south of 135th Street took place on January 14, 1966, at which time Madison Avenue was changed to one way uptown (northbound).[13] From 124th Street to 120th Street, Fifth Avenue is cut off by Marcus Garvey Park, with southbound traffic diverted around the park via Mount Morris Park West.

Members of Naval Reserve Center Bronx's color guard march up Fifth Avenue at the 244th Annual NYC St. Patrick's Day parade
Members of Naval Reserve Center Bronx's color guard march up Fifth Avenue at the 244th Annual NYC St. Patrick's Day parade

Parade route

Fifth Avenue is the traditional route for many celebratory parades in New York City; thus, it is closed to traffic on numerous Sundays in warm weather. The longest running parade is the annual St. Patrick's Day Parade. Parades held are distinct from the ticker-tape parades held on the "Canyon of Heroes" on lower Broadway, and the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade held on Broadway from the Upper West Side downtown to Herald Square. Fifth Avenue parades usually proceed from south to north, with the exception of the LGBT Pride March, which goes north to south to end in Greenwich Village. The Latino literary classic by New Yorker Giannina Braschi, entitled "Empire of Dreams", takes place on the Puerto Rican Day Parade on Fifth Avenue.[31][32]

Bicycling route

Bicycling on Fifth Avenue ranges from segregated with a bike lane south of 23rd Street, to scenic along Central Park, to dangerous through Midtown with very heavy traffic during rush hours. There is no dedicated bike lane along most of Fifth Avenue.[33] A protected bike lane south of 23rd Street was added in 2017,[34] and another protected lane for bidirectional bike traffic between 110th and 120th Streets was announced in 2020.[35]

In July 1987, then New York City Mayor Edward Koch proposed banning bicycling on Fifth, Park, and Madison Avenues during weekdays, but many bicyclists protested and had the ban overturned.[36] When the trial was started on August 24, 1987 for 90 days to ban bicyclists from these three avenues from 31st Street to 59th Street between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. on weekdays, mopeds would not be banned.[37] On August 31, 1987, a state appeals court judge halted the ban for at least a week pending a ruling after opponents against the ban brought a lawsuit.[38]

Public transportation

Fifth Avenue is one of the few major streets in Manhattan along which streetcars did not operate. Instead, Fifth Avenue Coach offered a service more to the taste of fashionable gentlefolk, at twice the fare. Double-decker buses were operated by the Fifth Avenue Coach Company until 1953, and again by MTA Regional Bus Operations from 1976 to 1978.[39] Today, local bus service along Fifth Avenue is provided by the MTA's M1, M2, M3, and M4 buses. The M5 and Q32 also run on Fifth Avenue in Midtown, while the M55 runs on Fifth Avenue south of 44th Street.[40] Numerous express buses from Brooklyn, the Bronx, and Staten Island also run along Fifth Avenue.[41]

Nicknames

1026–1028 Fifth Avenue, one of the few extant mansions on Millionaire's Row
1026–1028 Fifth Avenue, one of the few extant mansions on Millionaire's Row

Upper Fifth Avenue/Millionaire's Row

In the late 19th century, the very rich of New York began building mansions along the stretch of Fifth Avenue between 59th Street and 96th Street, looking onto Central Park. By the early 20th century, this portion of Fifth Avenue had been nicknamed "Millionaire's Row", with mansions such as the Mrs. William B. Astor House and William A. Clark House. Entries to Central Park along this stretch include Inventor's Gate at 72nd Street, which gave access to the park's carriage drives, and Engineers' Gate at 90th Street, used by equestrians.

A milestone change for Fifth Avenue came in 1916, when the grand corner mansion at 72nd Street and Fifth Avenue that James A. Burden II had erected in 1893 became the first private mansion on Fifth Avenue above 59th Street to be demolished to make way for a grand apartment house. The building at 907 Fifth Avenue began a trend, with its 12 stories around a central court, with two apartments to a floor.[42] Its strong cornice above the fourth floor, just at the eaves height of its neighbors, was intended to soften its presence.

In January 1922, the city reacted to complaints about the ongoing replacement of Fifth Avenue's mansions by apartment buildings by restricting the height of future structures to 75 feet (23 m), about half the height of a ten-story apartment building.[43] Architect J. E. R. Carpenter brought suit, and won a verdict overturning the height restriction in 1923. Carpenter argued that "the avenue would be greatly improved in appearance when deluxe apartments would replace the old-style mansions."[43] Led by real estate investors Benjamin Winter, Sr. and Frederick Brown, the old mansions were quickly torn down and replaced with apartment buildings.[44]

This area contains many notable apartment buildings, including 810 Fifth Avenue and the Park Cinq, many of them built in the 1920s by architects such as Rosario Candela and J. E. R. Carpenter. A very few post-World War II structures break the unified limestone frontage, notably the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum between 88th and 89th Streets.

The Museum Mile street sign
The Museum Mile street sign

Museum Mile

Museum Mile is the name for a section of Fifth Avenue running from 82nd to 110th streets on the Upper East Side,[45][46] in an area sometimes called Upper Carnegie Hill.[47] The Mile, which contains one of the densest displays of culture in the world, is actually three blocks longer than one mile (1.6 km). Nine museums occupy the length of this section of Fifth Avenue.[48] A ninth museum, the Museum for African Art, joined the ensemble in 2009; its museum at 110th Street, the first new museum constructed on the Mile since the Guggenheim in 1959,[49] opened in late 2012.

In addition to other programming, the museums collaborate for the annual Museum Mile Festival to promote the museums and increase visitation.[50] The Museum Mile Festival traditionally takes place here on the second Tuesday in June from 6 – 9 p.m. It was established in 1979 to increase public awareness of its member institutions and promote public support of the arts in New York City.[51] The first festival was held on June 26, 1979 (1979-06-26).[52] The nine museums are open free that evening to the public. Several of the participating museums offer outdoor art activities for children, live music and street performers.[53] During the event, Fifth Avenue is closed to traffic.

Museums on the mile include:

Further south, on the corner of Fifth Avenue and 70th Street, lies the Henry Clay Frick House, which houses the Frick Collection.[55]

Historical landmarks

Buildings on Fifth Avenue can have one of several types of official landmark designations:

  • The New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission is the New York City agency that is responsible for identifying and designating the City's landmarks and the buildings in the City's historic districts. New York City landmarks (NYCL) can be categorized into one of several groups: individual (exterior), interior, and scenic landmarks.[56]
  • The National Register of Historic Places (NRHP) is the United States federal government's official list of districts, sites, buildings, structures and objects deemed worthy of preservation for their historical significance.[57]
  • The National Historic Landmark (NHL) focuses on places of significance in American history, architecture, engineering, or culture; all NHL sites are also on the NRHP.[58]
  • World Heritage Sites are designated by UNESCO as having cultural, historical, scientific or other form of significance, and are legally protected by international treaties.[59]

Individual landmarks

Below is a list of historic sites on Fifth Avenue, from north to south.[60][61] Historic districts are not included in this table, but are mentioned in § Historic districts. Buildings within historic districts, but no individual landmark designation, are not included in this table.

Name Image Address Cross-street NHL NRHP NYCL Notes
369th Regiment Armory
369 Armory front partsun jeh.jpg
2366 Fifth Avenue 142nd–143rd Streets Yes exterior [62][63]
St. Andrew's Church
St-andrews-episcopal-church-2067-fifth-ave.jpg
2067 Fifth Avenue 127th Street Yes exterior [62][64]
Harlem Fire Watchtower
Harlem-firetower.jpg
Marcus Garvey Park 122nd Street Yes exterior [62][65]
Central Park
Central Park - The Pond (48377220157).jpg
N/A 60th–110th Streets Yes Yes scenic landmark [62][61][66]
Museum of the City of New York
Museum of the City of New York 1220 Fifth Avenue from west.jpg
1220–1227 Fifth Avenue 103rd-104th Streets exterior [67]
Willard D. Straight House
1130 Fifth Avenue.jpg
1130 Fifth Avenue 94th Street exterior [68]
Felix M. Warburg House
Felix Warburg Mansio.jpg
1109 Fifth Avenue 92nd Street Yes exterior [62][69]
Otto H. Kahn House
Otto Kahn Mansion 010 stitched.jpg
1 East 91st Street 91st Street exterior [70]
Andrew Carnegie Mansion
Cooper-hewitt 90 jeh.JPG
2 East 91st Street 91st Street Yes exterior [62][71]
Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum
NYC - Guggenheim Museum.jpg
1009 Fifth Avenue 82nd Street Yes Yes exterior and interior Also designated as WHS[61][62][72][73]
Duke Residence
1009 Fifth Avenue 004 crop.JPG
1009 Fifth Avenue 82nd Street Yes exterior [62][74]
Metropolitan Museum of Art
Metropolitan Museum of Art entrance NYC.JPG
1000 Fifth Avenue 80th–84th Streets Yes Yes exterior and interior [61][62][75]
998 Fifth Avenue
998 5th Ave.jpg
998 Fifth Avenue 81st Street exterior [76]
Payne Whitney House
Payne Whitney House 003.JPG
972 Fifth Avenue 78th–79th Streets, midblock exterior [77]
James B. Duke House
James B Duke House 001.JPG
1 East 78th Street 78th Street Yes exterior [62][78]
Edward S. Harkness House
Harkness House, 1908.jpg
1 East 75th Street 75th Street exterior [79]
Henry Clay Frick House
Henry C Frick House 001.JPG
1 East 70th Street 70th Street Yes Yes exterior [62][61][80]
Robert Livingston Beeckman House
Serbian Mission, 854 Fifth Avenue.jpg
854 Fifth Avenue 66th–67th Streets, midblock exterior [81]
Knickerbocker Club
Knickerbocker Club.JPG
2 East 62nd Street 62nd Street exterior [82]
The Metropolitan Club
Metro Club 5 Av jeh.jpg
2 East 60th Street 60th Street exterior [83]
Grand Army Plaza
Sherman gilded jeh.JPG
58th–60th Streets scenic landmark [84]
The Sherry-Netherland Sidewalk Clock
Sherry-clock.jpg
783 Fifth Avenue 59th Street Yes [62]
Plaza Hotel
New York - Manhattan - Plaza Hotel.jpg
768 Fifth Avenue 58th–59th Streets Yes Yes exterior and interior [61][62][85]
Bergdorf Goodman
Original Store -Bergdorf Goodman (48064048193).jpg
754 Fifth Avenue 57th–58th Streets exterior [21]
Coty Building
Coty building, No. 714 Fifth Avenue, Manhattan.jpg
714 Fifth Avenue 55th–56th Streets, midblock exterior [86]
712 Fifth Avenue
712FifthNYC.jpg
712 Fifth Avenue 55th–56th Streets, midblock exterior [87]
The Peninsula New York
The Peninsula New York Entrance.jpg
696 Fifth Avenue 55th Street exterior [88]
St. Regis New York
St.RegisNYC.jpg
693 Fifth Avenue 55th Street exterior [89]
Aeolian Building (689 Fifth Avenue)
AeolianCorner.jpg
689 Fifth Avenue 54th Street exterior [90]
University Club of New York
University Club of New York jeh.jpg
1 West 54th Street 54th Street exterior [91]
Saint Thomas Church
New York - Manhattan - Saint Thomas Church.jpg
Corner 1 West 53rd Street exterior [92]
Morton F. Plant & Edward Holbrook House
CartierNewYork.JPG
653 Fifth Avenue 52nd Street Yes exterior [62][93]
Houses at 647, 651-53 Fifth Avenue and 4 East 52nd Street
Cartier-ny1.jpg
647, 651 Fifth Avenue 52nd Street Yes [62]
Rockefeller Center (including British Empire Building, La Maison Francaise, International Building)
GE Building by David Shankbone.JPG
1–75 Rockefeller Plaza 49th–51st Streets Yes Yes complex [61][62][94]
St. Patrick's Cathedral
StPatCathExt1.jpg
460 Madison Avenue 50th–51st Streets Yes Yes exterior [61][62][95]
Saks Fifth Avenue Building
Saks Fifth Avenue (48155562261).jpg
611 Fifth Avenue 49th–50th Streets exterior [96]
Goelet (Swiss Center) Building
The Goelet Building (8191418358).jpg
608 Fifth Avenue 49th–50th Streets exterior and interior [97][98]
Charles Scribner's Sons Building
Scribner1.jpg
597 Fifth Avenue 48th Street exterior and interior [99]
Fred F. French Building
Fred-f-french.jpg
551 Fifth Avenue 45th Street Yes exterior and interior [62][23][100]
Sidewalk Clock, 522 Fifth Avenue
Clock 522 5th Av W44 sun jeh.jpg
522 Fifth Avenue 44th Street Yes object [62][101]
Manufacturers Trust Company Building
Manufacturers Trust Company Building 510 Fifth Avenue.jpg
510 Fifth Avenue 43rd Street exterior and partial interior [102]
500 Fifth Avenue
500 Fifth Avenue Panorama.jpg
500 Fifth Avenue 42nd Street exterior [103]
New York Public Library Main Branch
New York Public Library May 2011.JPG
476 Fifth Avenue 40th–42nd Streets Yes Yes exterior and partial interior [61][62][104]
Knox Building
Knox-building.jpg
452 Fifth Avenue 40th Street Yes exterior [62][105]
Lord & Taylor Building
Lord and Taylor jeh.JPG
424 Fifth Avenue 38th Street exterior [106]
Stewart & Company Building
Stewart 404 5th jeh.JPG
402 Fifth Avenue 37th Street exterior [107]
Tiffany and Company Building
Tiffany-lower.jpg
401 Fifth Avenue 37th Street Yes exterior [62][108]
390 Fifth Avenue
Gorham 390 5th jeh.JPG
390 Fifth Avenue 36th Street exterior [109]
B. Altman and Company Building
CUNY Graduate Center by David Shankbone.jpg
355–371 Fifth Avenue 34th–35th Streets Yes [110]
Empire State Building
Empire State Building (aerial view).jpg
350 Fifth Avenue 33rd–34th Streets Yes Yes exterior and partial interior [61][62][111]
The Wilbraham
Wilbraham 284 Fifth Avenue.jpg
284 Fifth Avenue 30th Street Yes exterior [62][112]
Marble Collegiate Church
Marble Church NYC.jpg
272 Fifth Avenue 29th Street Yes exterior [62][113]
Sidewalk Clock, 200 Fifth Avenue
Clock 200 Fifth Av jeh.JPG
200 Fifth Avenue 24th Street Yes object [62][114]
Flatiron Building
Edificio Fuller (Flatiron) en 2010 desde el Empire State crop boxin.jpg
173–185 Fifth Avenue 22nd–23rd Streets Yes Yes exterior [62][61][115]
Scribner Building
Scribner-building.jpg
153–157 Fifth Avenue 21st–22nd Streets, midblock Yes exterior [62][116]
Salmagundi Club
Salmagundi-club-47-5th-avenue.JPG
47 Fifth Avenue 11th–12th Streets, midblock Yes exterior [62][117]

Historic districts

There are numerous historic districts through which Fifth Avenue passes. Buildings in these districts with individual landmark designations are described in § Individual landmarks. From north to south, the districts are:

Other

In addition, the cooperative apartment building at 2 Fifth Avenue was named a New York cultural landmark on December 12, 2013 by the Historic Landmark Preservation Center, as the last residence of former New York City Mayor Ed Koch.[125]

Economy

Fifth Avenue looking north from 51st Street. This section of the street contains numerous boutiques and flagship stores.
Fifth Avenue looking north from 51st Street. This section of the street contains numerous boutiques and flagship stores.

Between 49th Street and 60th Street, Fifth Avenue is lined with prestigious boutiques and flagship stores and is consistently ranked among the most expensive shopping streets in the world.[126]

Many luxury goods, fashion, and sport brand boutiques are located on Fifth Avenue, including Louis Vuitton, Tiffany & Co., Gucci, Prada, Armani, Tommy Hilfiger, Cartier, Omega, Chanel, Harry Winston, Salvatore Ferragamo, Nike, Escada, Rolex, Bvlgari, Emilio Pucci, Ermenegildo Zegna, Abercrombie & Fitch, Hollister Co., De Beers, Emanuel Ungaro, Gap, Versace, Lindt Chocolate Shop, Henri Bendel, NBA Store, Oxxford Clothes, Microsoft Store, Sephora, Tourneau, and Wempe. Luxury department stores include Saks Fifth Avenue and Bergdorf Goodman. Fifth Avenue also is home to New York's fifth most photographed building, the Apple Store.

Many airlines at one time had ticketing offices along Fifth Avenue. In the years leading up to 1992, the number of ticketing offices along Fifth Avenue decreased. Pan American World Airways went out of business, while Air France, Finnair, and KLM moved their ticket offices to other areas in Midtown Manhattan.[127]

Gallery

See also

References

Notes

  1. ^ Google (September 12, 2015). "Fifth Avenue (south of 120th Street)" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved September 12, 2015.
  2. ^ Google (September 12, 2015). "Fifth Avenue (north of 124th Street)" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved September 12, 2015.
  3. ^ "Fifth Avenue The World's Most Expensive Shopping Street (PHOTOS) (Subtext: "For the 9th year in a row, Fifth Avenue between 39th and 60th Streets ranks first among Cushman & Wakefield's Main Streets Across the World Report, according to the New York Post.")". HuffingtonPost.com, Inc. September 21, 2010. Retrieved October 23, 2010.
  4. ^ a b Foderaro, Lisa W. "Survey Reaffirms 5th Ave. at Top of the Retail Rent Heap", The New York Times, April 29, 1997. Retrieved February 5, 2008.
  5. ^ "Fifth Avenue Traffic Bill; Mr. Weekes Introduces the Bill to Bar Wagons During Certain Hours". The New York Times. February 9, 1900. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 13, 2020.
  6. ^ a b Gray, Christopher (May 16, 2014). "A History of New York Traffic Lights". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 13, 2020.
  7. ^ Taylor, S. W. (August 3, 1914). "Fifth Avenue Traffic; Plan for Policeman in "Crow's Nest" Is Proposed". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 13, 2020.
  8. ^ a b Gray, Christopher (February 2, 1997). "Mystery of 104 Bronze Statues of Mercury". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 13, 2020.
  9. ^ "Start New Towers for 5th Av. Traffic". The New York Times. June 20, 1922. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 13, 2020.
  10. ^ "Signal Towers to Go as 5th Av. Obstacles". The New York Times. February 2, 1929. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 13, 2020.
  11. ^ "Statuettes of Mercury Restored to Fifth Ave. (Published 1971)". The New York Times. May 13, 1971. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 13, 2020.
  12. ^ Sershen, John (December 22, 1954). "Restricted Fifth Avenue Traffic". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 13, 2020.
  13. ^ a b Kihss, Peter (January 12, 1966). "5th and Madison Avenues Become One-Way Friday; Change to Come 7 Weeks Ahead of Schedule to Ease Strike Traffic 5th and Madison to Be Made One-Way Friday". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 13, 2020.
  14. ^ Newman, Andy (April 11, 1998). "Barricade-Weary Pedestrians Welcome New Midblock Crosswalks". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 13, 2020.
  15. ^ Wist, Ronda (1992). On Fifth Avenue : then and now. New York: Carol Pub. Group. ISBN 978-1-55972-155-4. OCLC 26852090.
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  17. ^ "Altman Firm to Build a Fifth Avenue Store; New Establishment to Be Opposite Waldorf-Astoria". The New York Times. December 11, 1904. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved September 10, 2020.
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Further reading

External links


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