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University Place (Manhattan)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

"Dr. Hutton's Church on University Place" (c. 1856–1879).  More details A "Dr. Hutton" led a Dutch Reformed congregation on "Washington Square".[1] This church was built in 1837,[2] and Dr. Mancius S. Hutton retired from it c. 1879.[3] The New York Public Library marks the images as from a collection that covers 1858–1925, so the image is from 1858–1879.[4]
"Dr. Hutton's Church on University Place" (c. 1856–1879).
More details
A "Dr. Hutton" led a Dutch Reformed congregation on "Washington Square".[1] This church was built in 1837,[2] and Dr. Mancius S. Hutton retired from it c. 1879.[3] The New York Public Library marks the images as from a collection that covers 1858–1925, so the image is from 1858–1879.[4]

University Place is a short north-south thoroughfare in Manhattan, New York City, United States, which runs from Washington Square Park in the south as a continuation of Washington Square East, taking the position of Madison Avenue uptown, and terminates at East 14th Street just southwest of Union Square. Although the roadway continues north of 14th Street as Union Square West, traffic on the two streets run in opposite directions (University Place uptown, and Union Square West downtown), both feeding into 14th Street. Until the late 1990s, University Place was a two-way street. The street contains numerous shops and restaurants, many of which cater to students at NYU and The New School.

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Transcription

History

University Place was formerly part of Wooster Street, but received a new name in 1838, a year after New York University's first building opened on Washington Square.[5] The street was the original location of the Union Theological Seminary in 1838, and the New York Society Library moved there in 1856.[6] The Industrial Education Association, precursor to Teachers College, occupied the Union Theological Seminary building in the late 1880s.[7]

See also

References

  1. ^ Richards, T.A. (1860). Appleton's Illustrated Hand-book of American Travel: A Full and Reliable Guide to the United States and the British Provinces by T.A. Richards. Collections spéciales. Appleton. p. 114. Retrieved November 28, 2019.
  2. ^ Lamb, M.J.; Harrison, B. (1896). History of the City of New York: Its Origin, Rise and Progress. History of the City of New York: Its Origin, Rise and Progress. A. S. Barnes. p. 720. Retrieved November 28, 2019.
  3. ^ "A Mysterious Burglary" New York Times (August 20, 1879).
  4. ^ More on Mancius Smede Hutton can be found in Corwin, Edward Tanjore (1902). A Manual of the Reformed Church in America (formerly Ref. Prot. Dutch Church). 1628-1902. Board of publication of the Reformed church in America. p. 537. Retrieved November 28, 2019.
  5. ^ Moscow, Henry (1978). The Street Book: An Encyclopedia of Manhattan's Street Names and Their Origins. New York: Hagstrom Company. p. 10. ISBN 978-0-8232-1275-0.
  6. ^ Burrows, Edwin G. and Wallace, Mike (1999). Gotham: A History of New York City to 1898. New York: Oxford University Press. pp. 531, 782. ISBN 0-195-11634-8.
  7. ^ Dolkart, Andrew S. (1998). Morningside Heights: A History of its Architecture and Development. New York: Columbia University Press. p. 226. ISBN 978-0-231-07850-4. OCLC 37843816.

This page was last edited on 3 August 2021, at 13:52
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