Such a beautiful day to take pictures on Wall Street, the money never sleeps! New York City. Financial District , Manhattan New York. An iconic building near Wall Street, “Delmonicos” Red lips from Dior, and Red Valentino dress, topped off with Classic Prada sun Glasses. Cars are not allowed in critical areas of the Financial District in New York , just a Beautiful woman’s red lips. On the Stock Exchange Street, the Lady in red with red lips. The monuments on Wall Street: In 1969, David Rockefeller commissioned Jean Dubuffet to create a sculpture to be placed in front of the Chase Manhattan Building. The sculpture, Group of Four Trees, towers above the visitor in varying heights, in Dubuffet’s signature loopy, childlike style. It feels as if you are almost walking into a childre’s coloring book, with uncolored trees leaping from the pages and growing above you. A fantasy contrast before entering a staunch financial institution! This coloring book effect is seemingly what Dubuffet intended, calling them not sculpture but drawings, wich extend and expand into space.
Who: Jean Dubuffet
What: Group of Four Trees sculpture
Where: One Chase Manhattan Plaza
Strike a pose near The Federal Reserve of New York City in the Financial District of Manhattan. The Federal Reserve Bank Of New York City, was held and the architectural firm of York and Sawyer submitted the winning design. The bank moved to its current location in 1924. The Federal Reserve Bank of New York maintains a vault that lies 80 feet (24 m) below street level and 50 feet (15 m) below sea level, resting on Manhattan bedrock. By 1927, the vault contained 10% of the world’s official gold reserves. Currently, it is reputedly the largest gold repository in the world (though this cannot be confirmed as Swiss banks do not report their gold stocks) and holds approximately 7,000 tonnes (7,700 short tons) of gold bullion ($415 billion as of October 2011), more than Fort Knox. Nearly 98% of the gold at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York is owned by the central banks of foreign nations. The rest is owned by the United States and international organizations such as the IMF. The Federal Reserve Bank does not own the gold but serves as guardian of the precious metal, which it stores at no charge to the owners, but charging a $1.75 fee (in 2008) per bar to move the gold. Moving the bars requires special footwear for the staff, to protect their feet in case they drop one of the gold bars weighing 28 pounds (13 kg). The vault is open to tourists. Golden Hair in a Red Valentino dress on Wall Street, Ferrer Angelica announces to all that she wishes for (and deserves) all the gold from the Federal Reserve Bank of New York! Iconic picture by Felipe Espinal, on Wall Street. One World Trade Center (also known as 1 World Trade Center, One WTC and 1 WTC; the current building was dubbed the “Freedom Tower” during initial basework) is the main building of the rebuilt World Trade Center complex in Lower Manhattan, New York City. It is the tallest skyscraper in the Western Hemisphere, and the fourth-tallest in the world. The supertall structure has the same name as the North Tower of the original World Trade Center, which was completely destroyed in the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001. The new skyscraper stands on the northwest corner of the 16-acre (6.5 ha) World Trade Center site, on the site of the original 6 World Trade Center. The building is bounded by West Street to the west, Vesey Street to the north, Fulton Street to the south, and Washington Street to the east.
The Brooklyn Bridge is a hybrid cable-stayed/suspension bridge in New York City and is one of the oldest bridges of either type in the United States. Completed in 1883, it connects the boroughs of Manhattan and Brooklyn by spanning the East River. It has a main span of 1,595.5 feet (486.3 m), and was the first steel-wire suspension bridge constructed. It was originally referred to as the New York and Brooklyn Bridge and as the East River Bridge, but it was later dubbed the Brooklyn Bridge, a name coming from an earlier January 25, 1867, letter to the editor of the Brooklyn Daily Eagle, and formally so named by the city government in 1915. Since its opening, it has become an icon of New York City, and was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1964 and a National Historic Civil Engineering Landmark in 1972. Striking a pose, Angelica Ferrer on the most Iconic Bridge in the world. The Lady in Red on the Brooklyn Bridge.
Showing iconic monuments and sights of New York in a fashion edition is the work of Ferrer Angelica and the photographer Felipe Espinal. They portrayed the glamorous and timeless beauty of New York with pictures taken in its main avenues and monuments. Red glamor on dark streets made sunless, and covered by Wall Street’s tall buildings were just some of the iconic places featured.
Model: Angelica Ferrer
Photograph: Felipe Espinal
Fashion Editorial: The Iconic New York
Place: Wall Street, Brooklyn Bridge, The one Trade Center, Delmonico’s restaurant.