RENAISSANCE ST LOUIS GRAND SUITES HOTEL - RENAISSANCE ST LOUIS

Renaissance St Louis Grand Suites Hotel - Aladdin Hotel Implosion - Apart Hotel Zurich Airport.

Renaissance St Louis Grand Suites Hotel


renaissance st louis grand suites hotel
    renaissance
  • The culture and style of art and architecture developed during this era
  • The revival of art and literature under the influence of classical models in the 14th–16th centuries
  • the period of European history at the close of the Middle Ages and the rise of the modern world; a cultural rebirth from the 14th through the middle of the 17th centuries
  • A revival of or renewed interest in something
  • rebirth: the revival of learning and culture
  • The Renaissance (French for "rebirth"; Rinascimento, from ri- "again" and nascere "be born") was a cultural movement that spanned roughly the 14th to the 17th century, beginning in Florence in the Late Middle Ages and later spreading to the rest of Europe.
    st louis
  • A city and port in eastern Missouri, on the Mississippi River just south of its confluence with the Missouri River; pop. 348,189. Founded as a French fur-trading post in the 1760s, it passed to the Spanish, the French again, and finally in 1803 to the US as part of the Louisiana Purchase
  • St. Louis ( or ; French: Saint-Louis or St-Louis, ) is an independent city and the second largest city in the U.S. state of Missouri. The city itself has an estimated population of 354,361 and is the principal municipality of Greater St.
    suites
  • A set of things belonging together, in particular
  • A set of furniture of the same design
  • (suite) apartment consisting of a series of connected rooms used as a living unit (as in a hotel)
  • (suite) a musical composition of several movements only loosely connected
  • A set of rooms designated for one person's or family's use or for a particular purpose
  • (suite) cortege: the group following and attending to some important person
    grand
  • thousand: the cardinal number that is the product of 10 and 100
  • Magnificent and imposing in appearance, size, or style
  • august: of or befitting a lord; "heir to a lordly fortune"; "of august lineage"
  • (of a person) Of high rank and with an appearance and manner appropriate to it
  • Designed to impress through scale or splendor
  • expansive: of behavior that is impressive and ambitious in scale or scope; "an expansive lifestyle"; "in the grand manner"; "collecting on a grand scale"; "heroic undertakings"
    hotel
  • An establishment providing accommodations, meals, and other services for travelers and tourists
  • A code word representing the letter H, used in radio communication
  • In French contexts an hotel particulier is an urban "private house" of a grand sort. Whereas an ordinary maison was built as part of a row, sharing party walls with the houses on either side and directly fronting on a street, an hotel particulier was often free-standing, and by the eighteenth
  • a building where travelers can pay for lodging and meals and other services
  • A hotel is an establishment that provides paid lodging on a short-term basis. The provision of basic accommodation, in times past, consisting only of a room with a bed, a cupboard, a small table and a washstand has largely been replaced by rooms with modern facilities, including en-suite

Whitehall
Whitehall
On March 30, 1902, a story in the New York Herald described Whitehall, the Palm Beach home of Henry Flagler as, "More wonderful than any palace in Europe, grander and more magnificent than any other private dwelling in the world..."Flagler built the 55-room, 60,000-square-foot Gilded Age mansion, Whitehall, as a wedding present for his wife, Mary Lily Kenan Flagler. The couple used the home as a winter retreat from 1902 until Flagler's death in 1913, establishing the Palm Beach season for the wealthy of the Gilded Age. Flagler commissioned the same architects responsible for his Hotel Ponce de Leon in St. Augustine, John Carrere and Thomas Hastings, to design Whitehall. Carrere and Hastings, each trained at the Ecole des Beaux Arts in Paris, apprenticed at the New York firm of McKim, Mead and White, were practitioners of the Beaux-Arts style of architecture made popular at the 1893 World's Columbian Exposition in Chicago. These architects also collaborated on the design for other Gilded Age landmarks such as the New York Public Library and the Fifth Avenue mansion of Henry Clay Frick. Carrere and Hastings designed the exterior of Whitehall, the interior layout and completely controlled the design of the marble entrance hall and its grand double staircase. The facade of Whitehall is marked by massive marble columns and topped with a red barrel tiled roof. Built around the central courtyard, the house consists of two floors, an attic and abasement. Besides the grand public rooms on the first floor there are twelve guestrooms, house servants rooms on the west side of the second floor and guests servants rooms in the attic along the east side. Also included were a pantry and kitchen as well as private offices for Mr. Flagler and his secretary. Whitehall was constructed on Brelsford Point, situated on the eastern bank of Lake Worth with Flagler's Royal Poinciana Hotel located to the north and The Breakers Hotel to the east. Whitehall is surrounded by a highly decorated wrought iron fence, one of the most impressive fences of its period. The New York firm of Pottier & Stymus designed and executed the interior look of the home. Pottier & Stymus decorated the interior of the house with period rooms in styles such as Louis XIV, Louis XV, Louis XVI, the Italian Renaissance, and Francis I. During the winters the Flaglers spent at Whitehall, the couple entertained constantly. When Henry Flagler died in 1913,the house remained closed until the season of 1916. Mary Lily visited the home only once more in 1917 as the recent bride of Robert Worth Bingham. When Mary Lily died later that year, Whitehall was left to her niece, Louise Clisby Wise Lewis. Ms. Lewis sold Whitehall to a group of investors who added a ten-story 300-room tower on the west side and converted the entire structure into a hotel. The hotel operated from 1925-1959 during which period the original portion of the house was used for lobbies, card rooms, lounges, a bar and guest suites. In 1959, the entire building was in danger of being razed. Henry Flagler's granddaughter, Jean Flagler Matthews learned of this and formed a nonprofit corporation, the Henry Morrison Flagler Museum, to purchase the property in 1959. The following year, Whitehall was opened to the public with a grand "Restoration Ball" on February 6, 1960.
Renaissance Center/General Motors Headquarters
Renaissance Center/General Motors Headquarters
Renaissance Center, General Motors Headquarters, Detroit Just wondering what would it look like during the working hour.

renaissance st louis grand suites hotel
See also:
executive inn richmond
the river inn of harbor town
bed and breakfast in rye
hotel and price
door county motel
hotel carlton grand canal
quality inn hotels
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