Impromptu Carl Schurz Park NYC Fine Art Photography Print

$28.00

Impromptu Carl Schurz Park NYC is an 8 1/2 X 11 inch giclee, museum quality print on Archival Epson Paper. Photographer: Deborah Julian. FREE SHIPPING IN THE U.S.

10 in stock

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Impromptu Carl Schurz Park NYC is an 8 1/2 X 11 inch giclee, museum quality print on Archival Epson Paper. Photographer: Deborah Julian. FREE SHIPPING IN THE U.S.

We ship United States Postal Service. 2-day turn around from order.

Impromptu Carl Schurz Park NYC, a fine art photography print, in Yorkville on the Upper East Side of New York City. On a playground crowned with brilliant flowers, boys play while a stranger walks off stage.

Carl Schurz Park is a mini Central Park on the northern fringe of Manhattan in Yorkville. Just steps away is Gracie Mansion, the official home of New York mayors. The turbulent tidal forces of Hell Gate collide below.

If you like New York City pictures, Deborah Julian’s favorites are here.
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About Carl Schurz Park

Schurz Park is a 17.07-acre (6.91 ha) public park located in the Upper East Side of Manhattan, New York City. The park is bounded by East End Avenue to the north, 86th Street to the south, Gracie Mansion and Carl Schurz Memorial to the east. The park is named after German statesman Carl Schurz, who served in various government positions including U.S. Senator from Missouri.

The park contains a playground, a dog run, basketball courts, a handball court, a tennis court, and an amphitheater. The East River Greenway runs along the park’s waterfront.

In 1686, the land on which the park is now located was part of the estate of Jacobus Van Cortlandt, the first mayor of New York City. The land was subsequently passed down to his son Stephen and then to his grandson James II. In 1764, the site was acquired by Archibald Kennedy, 1st Earl of Cassilis, and it remained in his family until 1823 when it was purchased by John Jacob Astor.

In 1830, Astor sold a portion of the land to the City of New York for use as a public park. The park was subsequently expanded several times, most notably in 1876 when it was doubled in size due to the construction of East End Avenue.

The park is currently maintained by the New York City Department of Parks and Recreation.

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