Three distinctly different building styles-including the Wilson Building (1903), 211 N. Ervay (1958) and Thanksgiving Tower (1982).
The recently renovated Mercantile Building has been transformed into apartments and remains a prominent fixture on the Dallas skyline.
A colorful cross section of Dallas architecture.
Construction cranes in the Arts District and Victory areas, frame the W Dallas Hotel and Residences.
Downtown Dallas as seen from Oak Cliff.
Buildings from several decades are represented in this photo.
Dallas Area Rapid Transit, or DART, currently operates the largest light rail network in the country, with 55 rail stations on 72 miles of track (with 90 miles scheduled to be complete by 2014).
Gables Republic Tower, Comerica Bank Tower and the steeple of First Baptist Church.
The Dallas skyline as viewed from Oak Cliff, across the Trinity River flood plain.
Main Street in downtown Dallas.
One of the most prominent features of The Joule Hotel is the 8th floor pool that extends out over the sidewalk below.
Bank of America Plaza
The Dallas skyline across the flooded Trinity River.
This is an infrared shot taken from Thanks-Giving Square.
The Dallas skyline is filled with a mix of architectural styles.
Downtown Dallas is reflected in the flood waters of the Trinity River in 2007.
Cirque and the W Hotel in Victory Park.
Other than a few floors that are leased by Bank of America, the beautiful Elm Place tower sits mostly vacant. Architect George Dahl created it and the smaller silver building, 1505 Elm, on the adjacent block.
Downtown as seen from Reunion Tower.
Dallas immediately after a storm passed through the area, as seen from the Corinth Street Bridge.
Downtown Dallas as seen from the Texas Star ferris wheel.
Construction begins on the first of three planned Santiago Calatrava designed bridges set to span the Trinity River. The suspension bridge's arch will rise to more than 400' above the riverbed.
The rocket shaped spire atop the Gables Republic Tower (1955) as seen from The Metropolitan at 1200 Main. The beacon crowns what was once the tallest building in Dallas.
One AT&T Plaza