- Subway Exit to Columbia University
- Entrance to Columbia University. I like the old entrance (in the 60s and 70s) better because there were no police guards there.
- Old Library for Ceremonies
facing south at the western side of the campus mall. There is a huge
portrait of Dwight Eisenhower in this building. He was the president
of Columbia University from 1948 to 1950, after the retirement from the
army and before becoming the first NATO commander. He had connections
with New York's financial circles, and raised tons of money for the
University. I took a photo of the Eisenhower portrait there during
my earlier visit, and I hope to post it here when I find it. I was
not allowed into the building when I went there in March of 2009,
because the board of trustees meeting was being held there.
Eisenhower did many things for the United States and for the World. Not many people seem to know that he redefined the role of university presidents: to bring in money.
- Front Steps are for student gathering and relaxation.
- Present Library facing west on the easter side of the mall.
- Street Sign at Broadway and
117th Street telling you are coming to Barnard College.
Barnard College is one of the elite colleges for women in the United
States. It was created because Columbia University used to be a
- Entrance to Barnard College. Barnard ladies seem to like Hillary Clinton.
- Columbia's Earl Hall seen from the entrance to Barnard.
- Courtyard surrounded by dormitories.
- Photo with a Student. It was a pleasure to have a photo with a Barnard lady at her college (February of 2009).
- Click here for more Columbia photos and stories.
Central Park and Museums
- Central Park from the Empire
- Jacqueline Kennedy Reservoir at the northern part of the Central Park.
- seen from the Hotel Essex House (2004). Trees and westside condos, south of Columbia University.
- Under the trees of the Central Park.
- Westside Residential Buildings from the Central Park.
- Fifth Avenue between the the Central Park and the eastside residential buildings.
- 7th Avenue and the
Central Park at 62nd Street.
- New York Pops Orchestra performing summer concerts in the Park.
- Meeting Interesting People. I had a pleasure of having a photo with Barnard and Columbia students (2004).
- Statue of Christopher Columbus at the Columbus circle near the south-west corner of the Central Park.
- Metropolitan Museum of Art
- Greek warrior. (2001)
- The Death of Socrates
(2007). After seeing this painting, I went to the Agora Park of Athens
where Socrates died.
Click here for what Socrates means to me.
- with an Art Student from Japan. There are thousands of portrait of photos of important people in this museum, but there are not as important as one living student.
- Two Brazilian Ladies
at the entrance of the Museum.
- Click hers for other great museums in the world.
- Solomon Guggenheim Museum.
This landmark structure was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and built in
1959, while I was a student at Princeton. I used to go there
often then, but not now. I still go there when they have important
- Full Exterior View.
- Spiral Exhibition Floors. There are five floors.
- El Greco to Picasso Exhibition was held in 2006-7, and I was there.
- Artist from Croatia. It is always a pleasure to meet real people, instead portraits, at museums. I met this graphic artist from Dvornik and talked about her place. She invited me to visit her house when I come to that area. She was with her daughter.
Lincoln Center and Central Park South
- Lincoln Center in New York.
The Opera House is in the center between the New York State Theater
(left) and the Avery Fisher Philharmonic Hall (right). This photo was
taken in 2004.
- Christmas Tree
at the Lincoln Center. In the background is the Avery Fisher Symphony
- Avery Fisher Hall for Symphonies. Daytime view.
- Metropolitan Opera House.
- Juliard School of Music.
- Cafe Fiorello. Many people
come to this Italian restaurant after their events at the Lincoln Center.
You can meet some interesting people here, often from your own hometown.
Here is what you can see
in this restaurant.
- Click here for other great music places in the world.
- Christmas Tree at the Lincoln Center. In the background is the Avery Fisher Symphony Hall (2007).
- Five-Star Hotels on Central Park
- Plaza Hotel at the south-eastern corner of the Central Park. This hotel usually hosts prime and foreign ministers coming from foreign countries. The hotel's Palm Court serves a very classy Sunday brunch buffet. I dined there several times.
- St. Regis Hotel used to be in this area, but moved to 55th Street.
- Hotel Essex House is one of the
those hotels facing the Central Park.
A View of the Central Park and Beyond from a third-floor room of this hotel.
57th Street and South
- Carnegie Hall on 57th Street
between 6th and 7th Avenues. Carnegie Hall has
a very rich history. These days, main music events take place
at the Lincoln Center, but Carnegie Hall is still carries out
its important mission. When I was in Princeton from 1958 to
1962, the Lincoln Center did not exist, and I used to go there
- Carnegie Tower is a high-rise condo building added to this famous music hall.
- Isaac Stern Place. This section of 57th Street is named after this legendary violinist.
- Other Condo Buildings on the Isaac Stern Place.
- Russian Tea Room is another landmark on this section of 57th Street. This restaurant is next to Carnegie Hall.
- Tiffany & Co. The
headquarters store of this famous international jewerly
chain. This store is located at the south-eastern corner of
5th Ave. and 57th St. Within the radius of two blocks, there are
numerous stores for extensive items. Next to this store is the
- Inside the Trump Tower. Shops and cafeterias.
- Van Cleef & Arpels at the
- One of the Show Windows of the Van Cleef.
- Bergdorf-Goodman department
- One of the Show Windows at the Bergdorf-Goodman.
- Tournou Watch seen from the Trump Tower. It is the biggest watch store in the world.
- New York Hilton seen from
6th Avenue south. During the 1960s, this hotel used to host
the January meeting the American Physical Society. I used to meet
many colleagues here.
- Daytime View of the hotel.
- Main Lobby where you register your room.
- Very Rarely, 6th Avenue is like this in front of the Hilton (July 2007). The "Radio City" sign is seen.
- Hilton's Tall Neighbor, viewed from an upper-floor room of the hotel.
- Hilton's Rich Neighbor. UBS (United Bank of Switzerland) is one of the leading financial institutions in the world. Rich Americans used to come to this bank to hide their money.
- Living Nativity at the Radio City
Music Hall. Jesus was born!
- Main Entrance of the Radio City Music Hall on 6th Avenue (Avenue of Americas).
- A noble man travels to Bethlehem to pay his respect to his new King.
- Rockettes (Radio City Dancers) perform on the stage.
- Happy people dancing under the bright sun.
- Falk Dance performed by Rockettes.
- Crhistmas Party on Stage.
- Statue of a Rockette Dancer.
There is a small museum in the lower floor of the music hall. This
museum contains historical items collected since this music hall
was opened in 1933.
- Nativity of 1975 at the Radio City Music Hall.
- Nativity of 1961. The photo quality is not great, but I was there with my camera.
- Nativity Scene of 1945. I saw my first Nativity scene at my childhood church in Korea. North or South? Korea used to be one country until 1945.
- Pometheus at the Rockefeller
- Another View of the Pometheus (summer).
- Summer-time Resaurant in front of at the Pometheus (1970).
- Three Ponds at the Center (1970).
- Three Ponds in 2009.
- Christmas Season. Beyond these ponds, there is a department store on the east side of 5th Avenue. This is how the building looks during the night.
- Interesting People. There are a number of specialty shops attracting sophisticated shoppers. I met a group of ladies at a shop offering British items.
Marilyn Monroe's subway grate.
- Waldorf Astoria Hotel,
where kings and presidents of the worlds stay.
- Sunday Breakfast Buffet at the Waldorf.
- Expensive Shops on the ground floor.
- Nikita Khruschev of the Soviet Union stayed in this hotel while attending the 1962 session of the United Nations (from hotel exhibition). He performed some shows with his shoes at the UN conference hall.
- Interesting People.
Not everybody in this hotel is a king or president. I had a
photo with a group of fun-seeking young people.
- Convenience Cafeteria near the Hotel. It is generally agreed that restaurant within the hotel is unreasonably expensive. Let the presidents or king eat there, but their bodyguards eat at outside cafeterias.
- Marilyn Monroe's Subway Grate is one block north of the Lexington Avenue entrance of this hotel. I am standing here with two ladies from Croatia. They became very happy when I told them about Tesla. To them, Tesla was a Croatian, while he was a Serbian to Serbians.
45th Street and South
- PanAm Building (used to be),
seen from Park Avenue North (1975). PanAm was once America's
flagship airlines company., and this building used to be one of New
York's most prominent buildings, just north of New York Central
Station on Park Avenu. PanAm is now gone, and this building
carries the MetLife sign. But it is still called the PanAm
- This is now the Met Life Building, seen from Park Avenue South (2009).
- Met Life Building seen from the UN Plaza on 42nd Street (2009).
- PanAm Terminal at the JFK Airport. As America's falgship carrier, PanAm used to maintain this terminal building at New York's JFK Airport. Since PanAm became abosorbed into the Delta Airlines in 1995, this building is now one of the two Delta terminals.
- PanAm Reunion. This Delta Airlines lady used to work for PanAm. I met her during my Delta flight from Nice to Washington in 2006. When I asked her whether she used to work for PanAm, she became very happy, and we had this photo.
- Chrysler Buliding used to be
New York's tallest building for eleven month before the Empire State
building was completed in 1931 (photo from the public domain). It
is one block east of the PanAm (MetLife) building.
- View from the Empire State Building (1975). Both the Chrysler and PanAm buildings are seen.
- Professional Quality Photo from the public domain.
- Seen from the UN Plaza through 43rd Street.
- What is this building for? I tried to go inside and find out, but was stopped at the entrance lobby. I had a photo with a couple from Portugal who also came here for the same purpose. The guard told us we could get into the building only through guided tour services (October 2011).
- Grand Central Station.
Main entrance on 42nd Street. The main purpose of this building is
to host trains coming into and going out from the New York City, but it
provides many other services.
- Grand Central Station south of the PanAm building.
- The Main Hall is still used for railroad passengers. Ticket windows and the information booth can be seen. In 1958, I bought here a round-trip railroad from New York to Rochester, Minnesota. I went there to see my cousin who was visiting the Mayo Clinic.
- Oyster Bar Restaurant in the Basement is one of New York's landmark restaurants.
- The Grand Central Supermarket is one of the numeroud shops in this station.
- Iinteresting People. There are many interesting people in this building. This man is dressed like Jesus during the Holloween weekend.
- Wedding Receptions are held here for some couples. These young ladies were waiting for the bride to come, and I had a photo with them.
- Grand Central Buiding north of the
PamAm building (1970). This building is not for railroad services. There
are many offices in this building.
- United Nations Building on the
bank of the East River.
- Front View of the UN building from 42nd Street.
- Entrance Pool viewed from 42nd Street.
- Conference Hall. This building appears to be a new addition.
- Flags representing member countries.
- Nikita Khrushchev of the Soviet Union
came to the UN in 1960, and make his case in his stylish way. At that time,
the Soviet Union was so strong that the independence of Eastern European
nations was unthinkable. This is an anti-Khrushchev sign in front of the
- The United States Mission to the United Nations across the street from the UN main building. People say this and that of the American influence on the world, but the United States still plays the dominant role in this UN organization.
- 335 E. 45th Street. At this location, there used to be the main office of the American Institute of Physics and American Physical Society. This building is now for the Korean mission to the United Nations. The Korean government was set up according to the UN-mandated election held on May 10, 1948. In 1950, the United States sent troops to Korea according to UN's Security Council resolution. The Israeli government was set up in a similar way.
- The United Nations is the most important peace-keeping and humanitarian organization. When foreign students come to New York, the UN Plaza is the No. 1 place to visit. I had a photo with a group of Indian students in front of the UN building. I asked them from which region of India they came from. They said Assam. I said a rainy place. They became very happy with me.
- Times Square. Broadway and the 44th
- Times Square of 2009.
- Southern End of the Square at 42nd Street. The new year's ball falls down from the tall building. Since the name of this building is changing so often, I cannot keep track of it.
- Movie Theaters on 42nd Street (1970). These days, all those theaters are gone.
- Stores on Broadway.
- Broadway and 7th Avenue. The Times Square is at the intersection of Broadway and 42nd Street.
- Nasdq Headquarters on Broadway at 43rd Street (2004). The appearance of this building changes too often to keep track of it.
- New York Public Library, photo taken in 1908 (from the public domain). This building extends from 40th Street to 42nd Street. The main entrance is on 5th Avenue .
35th Street and South
Views from the Empire State Building (1975)
- Macy's seen from the Empire
State Building. Macy's is the largest department store in the world.
- Macy's at the corner of 34th Street and Broadway.
- Christmas at Macy's. Macy's cannot be separated from Christmas, from the Movie "Miracles on 34th Street."
- Macy's along 34th Street.
- Macy's as a Department Store. This is Macy's real business.
- Macy's and Greely Square where you can meet many interesting people.
- Macy's during the Night seen from Greely Square.
Korea Way and Korean Bank.
The section of 32nd Street between Broadway and 5th Avenue is
called "Korea Way." A Korean bank is seen at Broadway entrance to
- Restaurants on Korea Way. There are too many.
- Another View of the Restaurants.
- One of those Restaurants.
- 35th Street. The second Korea Way is growing on 35th Street.
- Korean Book Store. Koreans believe in books written in their own language.
- Korean Tea Room, where young Korean boys and girls meet and talk about things.
- Lincoln Continentals. There is
a hotel on this street where many Korean tourists stay. They like to
use Lincoln Continentals for their taxi services. They are OK. Since
they don't come to New York often, they like to be treated as king,
presidents, or capitalists while there. The taxi fare is not bad. It
costs $40 to go to the Kennedy Airport from their Koreatown, about the
same as for yellow cabs.
- Hotel Radisson Martinique. This
is one of hotels on Koreaway where many Korean visitors stay. There are
also many non-Koreans. I am with an Egyptian family in this photo. This
hotel accommodates airline crews from many different countries. In the
afternoon, there are many airlines persons waiting in front of the hotel
waiting for their bus to the Kennedy airport. I ask them whether I can
have photos with them. They always say YES. Let us look at some of them.
- Virgin Atlantic. I met these cheerful Virgin Atlantic ladies on Broadway at 32nd Street (March 2007).
- Austrians. I met them there in November of 2009. They became very happy when I told them I go to Vienna very often. We promised to meet again in Vienna.
- Swiss International Airlines ladies in New York (November 2009). In the middle. I was invited to stand between them.
- Egyptian Airlines. They just arrived from their flight from Cairo. They are tired but still cheerful (November 2009).
- Jordanian Pilots for the Royal Jordanian Airlines (2006). In the middle is a Jordanian lady pilot. Lady pilots are very rare, especially among Moslem ladies. Therefore, it is a valuable photo.
- Korean Airlines (2004). When
they come to New York, these Korean Airlines ladies used to stay in this hotel.
Since they were in the Koreatown, they used to enjoy their good times.
Alas, the company thought too much good time for them is not good for its
business. Thus, the Korean crews are not accommodated at hotels far away from
this prosperous Koreatown.
- Click here for more photos of airline people.
- Hotel Pennsylvania on
7th Avenue. This hotel used to host the January meeting of the
American Physical Society until 1962. It was called the "Statler Hilton."
It is now a moderately-priced hotel, and many foreign visitors stay here.
- Hotel Lobby. I used to meet many colleagues in this lobby. These day, I meet many interesting people from all over the world.
- Pakistan International Airlines Crews staying in this hotel (February 2001). These Moslem ladies were polite and cheerful.
- Czech Airlines ladies I met (December 2007). They became very happy when I talked about my experience in their country.
- My photo with Japanese students staying in this hotel. They became very happy when I spoke Japanese.
- Flatiron Building
at the intersection of Broadway and Madison Avenue (photo 1975).
- 1903 Photo of this building.
- Still there! in 2009.
- Flatiron District seen from the Empire State Building.
- Children's Corner at the Madison Square.
- Les Halles French Restaurant is in this district. I go there fairly often and meet interesting people. This restaurant basically serves American dishes with French names, and thus the price is reasonable.
17th Street and South
- The Union Square has its history. It was
originally developed as a market for farm products. People then used this place
to stage peaceful protests.
- Mohandas Gandhi's statue was erected by Indian Americans. He accomplished many things by stagine peaceful protests. Here is a side view of the statue.
- The tradition of farmers' market
is still alive and well. This is a festival for animal foods.
- The Square is a place for rest and recreation for most of the people. take free-style postures.
- Front of George Washington. People take their free-style postures. Here is another statue of George Washington.
- New York Film Academy is on the east side of the square, across from the Park Avenue. I was fortunate enough to talk briefly with some of the students, and here is my photo with them. I was talking about making webpages, and they were talking about movies. The issue was constructing stories from photos.
- Greenwich Village for Artists.
Pictures for sale.
- Everything is on Sale. From these sale items, you can see the life style of the Greenwich artists.
- For Sale or Decoration, they are art works.
- Picture Galleries do not have to be at expensive places.
- Residential Apartments. Artists do not live like capitalists even in the United States.
- Washington Square Park where
the artists can present their creative ideas in terms of paintings, music,
and poems (photo from the public domain).
It is naturally a meeting place for those artists.
- Sky view of the Park (from the public domain).
- Creative Music Talent is shown at this park.
- Meet and Talk. The park is an excellent place for all Greenwichers.
- The Park's main function is still to provide a resting place for the citizens of New York.
- Garibaldi's stature. Why Garibaldi instead of Washington? There are many Italians living and doing business in the distriact called "Little Italy" south of this park.
New York University is a very important research and educational
institution. However, I have never been to its campus. The university
consists of nearly 100 high-rise buildings east and south of the
Washington Square Park.
- There is an NYU flag on each NYU building.
- The Law School on the southern boudary of the Washington Square Park.
- The Entrance to the Law School is quite impressive.
- Evening class conducted in a show window.
- University Store three blocks east of the Park. These days, students are good consumers these days. When I was a student (1954-61), I was like a prisoner.
- The Physics Building is also three blocks east of the Park. Physics buildings are not stylish in any campuses, but that of NYU appears to be very ugly. This is the name of the building. This building alo carried the NYU flag.
- The Natural Science Center is next to the physics building.
This cheerful Italian lady owns
two restaurants in Little Italy.
- Little Italy along Mulberry Street.
This a photo taken in 1900 (available from the public domain). Italians
played a very important political role in New York until recently.
New York's LaGuardia Airport is named after Fiorello LaGuardia who was the
mayor for 12 years from 1934 to 1945 covering the depression and WWII
periods. He invented the present form of the city government.
- Mulberry Street of 2009. The place is still Italian.
- At the Northern End of Mulberry Street there is the standard New York.
- Eat and Drink. Little Italy is largely an "Eat and Drink" town.
- Cafe Napoli. In addition to
eating and drinking, I go to restaurants to meet interesting people.
- She is the owner of this restaurant. She was kind enough to take off her overcoat when I proposed a photo with her. From the way she looks and talks, it was clear to me that she is a capitalist and is very confident about herself and her family.
- Another Italian Resaurant across the street owned by her niece.
- Statue of Columbus. Italians are very proud of Christopher Columbus whose statue is at the Columbus Circle near the south-western corner of the Central Park. Some years ago, Italians in New York became angry at their city government, and had a demonstration at this circle.
- Chinatown of 1970. The Chinatown
of New York used to be a sleepy place before the United States established
trade relations with China. Things are different after Richard Nixon's
visit to China in 1972.
- Chinese-style Building. This multipurpose building houses shops, cafeterias and offices.
- Information Booth tells about Chinatown to visitors and about New York to Chinatown residents.
- One of the Gift Shops, selling standard items.
- Gift Shop with Chinese antiques and antique imitations.
- Medicine Shop, also with
health foods and health drinks.
- Fish Market. I like Chinese sea food dishes with exotic items such as lobsters and sea cucumbers.
- Seafood Restaurant. How can
I skip Chinese restaurant while in Chinatown. Here is my
photo with the owner and hostess.
This is a crowded restaurant.
- City Hall seen from Chinatown. Chinatown is expanding rapidly as more people are coming from China. Someday, the City Hall may come into Chinatown.
- Historic Seaport District.
Until the end of World War II in 1945, passenger airlines were not
available. When Europeans came to New York, they had to land at
this seaport area. Einstein had to go through this seaport.
- Einstein in 1921.
Dean Henry Burchard Fine of Princeton University came to this seaport
to pick up Albert Einstein,
who had chosen Princeton
for a lecture series on his new theory of relativity. Scientists all
over the United States packed the lecture hall for five talks.
Einstein decided to settle down in Princeton in 1933. He died there in
1955. Photo courtesy of the Department of Rare Books and Special Collections,
Princeton University Library.
- Christmas Tree (2009) at the Seaport.
- Fulton Market. Robert Fulton was an American pioneer of the steamboat. The Seaport is at the eastern end of Fulton Street.
- Antique Oceanliners and modern sky scrappers.
- Brooklyn and Manhattan Bridges on the Manhattan side. Lower East Side apartment buildings are seen.
- Brooklyn across the East River seen from the Seaport.
- The Pacific Grille is one of the trendy restaurants at the Seaport. I go to restaurants for interesting people to talk with, as well as for good food. I met two young students there. One is from Russia and the other is from India. Here is my photo with them.
- Einstein in 1921. Dean Henry Burchard Fine of Princeton University came to this seaport to pick up Albert Einstein, who had chosen Princeton for a lecture series on his new theory of relativity. Scientists all over the United States packed the lecture hall for five talks. Einstein decided to settle down in Princeton in 1933. He died there in 1955. Photo courtesy of the Department of Rare Books and Special Collections, Princeton University Library.
- WTC Towers. Photo taken in
January of 2000, 18 months before there collapse.
- More Photos of WTC Twin Towers. With these towers, the New York city and its harbor looked so impressive that I took photos of them whenever I was carrying my camera. These days they could be collectors items.
- Reconstruction site seen from the 25th floor of the Millenium Hotel which survived the 9.11 disaster in 2001.
- Closer View of the reconstruction site.
- One of the Cranes on the construction site.
- New WTC to be. This is a future plan for the new WTC.
- More WTC photos from
- One of the completed towers (October 2013)
- New WTC to be. This is a future plan for the new WTC.
Discount Store for Rich people.
- Millenium Hilton Hotel on
on Church Street was one of the survivors of the 9.11 disaster.
This building was across the steet from the Ground Zero.
- The Century 21 Department Store is next to the Millenium Hilton, and is also across the street from the World Trade Center. This building also survived. This is a discount store for rich people. They do not spend money easily, while looking for luxury items. Prices are reasonable for those nice-looking items.
- World Financial Center. There are a number of high-rise buildings in the area between WTC and the Hudson River. Some of them survived the 9.11 disaster, and some others were built since then. The crane seen in this photo is working hard for the new Freedom Tower.
- World Financial Center Buildings seen from the Hudson River.
- Night View of the Financial Center seen from the Millenium Hilton.
- St. Paul's Chapel, where George
Washington held a reception after his inauguration as the first
president of the United States. Of course, he prayed here also.
This church is next to the Millenium Hilton, and survived the 9.11
disaster in 2001.
- The Church seen from the Church Street (1970). George Washington used to pray here before and after his inauguration as the first president of the United States.
- Inside the Church.
- The Church Tower seen from the Millenium Hilton (photo taken in 2000).
- Washington Monument in the church ground.
- Wall Street Entrance to the
New York Stock Exchange Building. The building is heavily guarded
against possible terrorists.
- Main Entrance to the Stock Exchange. It is said that this place is the headquarters of the world capitalism. There are many people taking photos.
- Stock traders inside (photo taken in 1970).
- George Washington formally became the president of the United States precisely at this location on Wall Street.
- I wanted to become a participant of this Wall Street activity. On my right is a female reporter getting ready to talk to her TV camera to tell what is going on in the stock market. On my left are police officers armed with M-4 combat rifles.
- Trinity Church seen from Wall Street.
- Vending Truck and Wallstreeters taking a coffee break.
- Peaceful Place next to the
Deutsche Bank building on Wall Street. It is not for stock traders. It
is for those who wait for subway trains.
- Federal Reserve Bank of New York.
There are gold bricks in the basement of this building. Naturally this
building is also heavily guarded.
- Side View of the Federal Reserve Building, looking like a fortress.
- Chase Bank at Chase Manhattan Plaza. I was here in 1962. I had to send $100 to Korea, and local banks could not handle this problem. Things are quite different these days.
- Bank of New York Mellon.
- Fidelity Investment, One of the mutual fund dealers.
New York Harbor
- Statue of Liberty seen
from the Liberty Island ferry boat (1973).
- Another View of the Lady Liberty.
- Night View of the Statue from the Staten Island ferry.
- Lady Liberty and WTC Twin Towers in one frame.
- WTC Towers seen from the head (inside) of the Lady Liberty. One of the spikes from her crown is partially blocking the view.
- New York Harbor seen from the sky
(from the public domain).
- New York seen from the New York Harbor.
- New York Harbor seen from the Empire State Building.
- New York without the Twin Towers (2009).
- Liberty and Ellis Islands seen from the Staten Island ferry.
- Brooklyn and Manhattan Bridges
- Daytime View of the bridges from the Pier 17 of Seaport.
- Queensboro Bridge seen from the FDR Drive.
- Verzano-Narrows Bridge connecting the Staten Island and Brooklyn.
- Staten Island Ferry Boat.
- Ferry Point seen from
the Staten Island ferry boat.
- New Jersey Side of the
New York harbor.
- Another View of the New Jersey side.
- Ellis Island used to be one of the major immigration centers.
- WTC Towers seen from the Staten Island ferry boat.
- Downtown, Brooklyn, and Seabirds seen from the Staten Island ferry terminal.
- Westside Docks for Circle Line sight-seeing boats. The Aircraft Carrier Interped is seen. This ship was built during World War II, and it served in both the Korean and Vietnam wars. It is now serving as a navy museum.
- I have many photos of new structures in the WTC area. I will post them when I have time. Please come again.
Princeton is a university town 60 kilometer from New York. You can
spend one day there while in New York.
- Campus of Princeton University.
This campus is one of attractions for tourists coming to New York.
Many people are interested in sending their children or grandchildren to
- Princeton Carnival. Before the commencement day (end of May), there is a week-long alumni re-union. On the final day of the re-union, there is a parade of Princeton alumni, called "P-rade." You can see the life-style of affluent Americans.
Other Interesting Cities
- Ulm (Einstein's Birth Place).
- Bern, where Einstein formulated his relativity theory.
Kaliningrad. (Einstein's philosophical base).
- Baltic Cities
- Rio de Janeiro
copyright@2009 by Y. S. Kim, unless otherwise specified.
Click here for his home page.