Real Estate Record & Builders' Guide (v. 15, no. 368, April 3, 1875), 233.
Real Estate Record & Builders' Guide (v. 15, no. 366, March 20, 1875), 204.
Original address was Orchard Street. Described as Orchard Street, north side, 190' east of Norman Avenue. Real Estate Record & Builders' Guide (v. 15, no. 368, April 3, 1875), 233.
Four-story Italianate tenement with cast-iron lintels and sills. Address at time of construction was 379 Grand Street. Real Estate Record & Builders' Guide (v. 15, no. 368, April 3, 1875), 233.
Smithsonian Hall, the only cast-iron building in Greenpoint, was built by Edward Smith, of Smith, Gray & Co. Gray tapped William F. Gaylor, architect for Smith, Gray & Co.'s Broadway cast-iron buildings, as the architect for this project.1
Attributed to William H. Gaylor, cast-iron front manufactured by George R. Jackson & Sons' foundry. This building was the first home for Smith, Gray & Co. and is now a designated NYC landmark.
Constructed in 1891 by furrier Louis Zechiel, this 5-story loft building sits at the junction of South 8th Street and Broadway, which gives the buildings its splayed plan form. The building is three bays wide at the first and second stories (the two western bays are on South 8th Street; the eastern bay is on Broadway) and nine bays wide at the upper three stories. On the upper stories the three windows at the center bay are divided by Ionic pilasters, with square arches at the third and fourth story and round arches at the top story.
Cast-iron fronted dry goods store, attributed to W. H. Gaylor. Connected to 705 Driggs (1888, W. H. Gaylor, architect). Gaylor is listed as the architect for interior alterations to 224 Grand Street in 18881 , and based on his connections to Tuttle and similarities in design to other Gaylor cast-iron buildings, is believed to the architect for this building.