Miami in Miami-Dade County, Florida — The American South (South Atlantic)
The Art Deco Tower
Location. 25° 47.24′ N, 80° 11.362′ W. Marker is in Miami, Florida, in Miami-Dade County. Marker is at the intersection of Biscayne Boulevard (U.S. 1) and Northeast 13th Street, on the left when traveling north on Biscayne Boulevard. Click for map. The tower's location is now known as the Adrienne Arsht Center for the Performing Arts, where it sits in-between and detached from the facility's two main buildings, which lie on either side of Biscayne Boulevard. The tower overlooks the Parker and Vann Thomson Plaza for the Arts, an outdoor performance space, and is visible
Other nearby markers. At least 8 other markers are within one mile of this marker, measured as the crow flies. Miami City Cemetery (approx. half a mile away); The Tower of Snow (approx. half a mile away); Tequesta (approx. 0.8 miles away); Gesu Catholic Church (approx. 0.8 miles away); Menendez on Biscayne Bay (approx. 0.8 miles away); Great Miami Hurricane of 1926 (approx. 0.9 miles away but has been reported missing); Dade County (approx. one mile away); Fort Dallas and the William F. English Plantation Slave Quarters (approx. 1.1 miles away). Click for a list of all markers in Miami.
More about this marker. The plaque is mounted outside the tower's main doors, facing towards the street corner.
Regarding The Art Deco Tower. The tower (more widely known as the Sears Tower or the Carnival Tower) and the four-story department store once attached to it were the first known use of Art Deco architecture in the county, pre-dating the noted Art Deco districts
Also see . . . Sears, Roebuck and Company Department Store (Miami, Florida). article on Wikipedia (Submitted on March 24, 2013, by Glenn Sheffield of Tampa, Florida.)
Categories. • Arts, Letters, Music • Industry & Commerce • Notable Buildings •
Credits. This page originally submitted on , by Glenn Sheffield of Tampa, Florida. This page has been viewed 380 times since then and 21 times this year. Photos: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. submitted on , by Glenn Sheffield of Tampa, Florida. • Craig Swain was the editor who published this page. This page was last revised on June 16, 2016.