The Conservancy awarded a Sacred Sites grant to 130-Year-Old Patchogue Church to help with repairs.
Conservancy President honored: INFLUENTIALS - The 2020 Responsible 100 individuals fighting the good fight.
Mother A.M.E. Zion Church in Harlem Receives New York Landmarks Conservancy Sacred Sites Grant
Holley church awarded $5K Sacred Sites grant for roof repairs
Conservancy President honored as Manhattan Power 50: The most influential unelecteds in the heart of New York City.
Ringing true: History and community resonate in Long Island's church bells
Mott Haven: Historical Landmark Honored With Lucy G. Moses Preservation Award
Frederick Law Olmsted’s Staten Island farmhouse among 18 New York sites recommended for historic listing
Staten Island farmhouse where Olmsted envisioned Central Park nominated for historic designation
Church in the Bronx to receive New York Landmarks Conservancy recognition
Weeksville Heritage Center Begins Critical Preservation Work on the Historic Hunterfly Road Houses with Nearly $400,000 in Philanthropic Support
While New York City may be temporarily closed for business, the New York Landmarks Conservancy is urging everyone to explore the beauty and grandeur of New York, from hidden gems to iconic landmarks, right from their own homes!
Landmarks Conservancy Rescues a Queens Co-op.
Time Out New York features our Tourist in Your Own Town video series.
Historic Renovation of St. Paul’s Chapel Garners Lucy G. Moses Preservation Award
Conservancy President Peg Breen will be a part of a jury of experts looking at new designs to “reimagine” the Brooklyn Bridge walkway.
The Conservancy's Director of Preservation Services Alex Herrera is quoted in Tin Building story - “it’s a miracle it survived at all.”
Senator Daniel Patrick Moynihan as he prepared to retire and reviews his legacy as a champion of great American architecture.
Historic Properties Fund loan program featured in magazine about co-ops and condos.
What Gets Saved? An explainer podcast on preservation, landmarks and historic districts. Conservancy President, Peg Breen, makes a guest appearance on the popular show.
Picasso's Le Tricorne tapestry was donated to The New York Landmarks Conservancy in 2005. Learn where the Picasso piece is now.
The oldest surviving synagogue in Queens was selected for a Sacred SiteGrant by The New York Landmarks Conservancy.
First Presbyterian Church of Chester has been awarded a $6,000 grant to help fund roof, steeple, and stair repairs.
The 127-year-old church, which serves over 6,000 residents, was among 22 religious structures statewide to receive a grant.
To further commemorate the 2019 Living Landmarks, here is a list of benchmark buildings linked to each of their lives. The structures may be familiar or new discoveries, but each of them merits a closer look.
The conservancy loaned the co-op $200,000
On November 6, 2019, The New York Landmarks Conservancy will host its 26th Living Landmarks Celebration at The Plaza.
New York Social Diary - 2018 Living Landmarks Celebration coverage
Hamptons.com coverage of the Landmarks Celebration At The Plaza
Avenue Magazine reports on the Conservancy's 2017 Living Landmarks Celebration.
Getty Images from 2016 Living Landmarks Celebration.
New York Times - Bill Cunningham coverage of 2015 Living Landmarks Celebration.
Playbill coverage of 2015 Living Landmarks Celebration.
Twin Images of 2015 Living Landmarks Celebration.
The New York Times did a nice job documenting the entire nerve-racking process of moving the Picasso curtain from the Four Seasons restaurant.
Peg Breen describes the Conservancy’s work designed to preserve New York’s architectural heritage.
Getty Images coverage of 2014 Living Landmarks Celebration.
Whom You Know coverage of 2013 Living Landmarks Celebration.
Our Sacred Sites grants of $90,000 helped assist in the selection of appropriate architects and contractors and oversaw the challenging project on their behalf.
One question that came to mind on Monday was: Where were you on April 19, 1965?
One hundred years have passed since New York's Pennsylvania Station opened its doors.
Preservationists have begun to sound alarms, warning that rich urban traditions of art, religion and community service are imperiled.