Cheers.—InternetArchiveBot (Report bug) 07:15, 25 November 2016 (UTC). Boston Properties as even changed the URL to Even if the name changed the common name that people know it by is Citigroup center so I think it should stay with that. —Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 11:25, 4 November 2007 (UTC), The line in the last paragraph discussing the engineering crisis, specifically the part about it being one of the most structurally sound buildings inthe world, can be found in The New Yorker article I have just modified 4 external links on Citigroup Center. Rough consensus that the request is premature.Cúchullain t/c 14:38, 22 June 2012 (UTC), Citigroup Center → 601 Lexington Ave. – Because the official name of the building is now 601 Lexington, it is a good idea to rename the article to the suggested name above as per WP:COMMONNAME. (Telephone interview June 30, 2010.) Please take a moment to review my edit. It appears to have been written by someone with barely any English skills, or may have been machine translated from another language. However, since I can't comprehend what's written, at present I feel unable to fix it.— Preceding unsigned comment added by Hydrargyrum (talk • contribs) 06:39, 21 January 2014 (UTC), It seems to me the article ought to be moved now to 601 Lexington Avenue; see,, and more. -Sentence doesn't make sense (under heading Sale) "Despite previously Citicorp, acquired several low-and mid-rise buildings in the area, probably just because then Chairman Walter B. Wriston surveyed the view from his windows and told someone to “get rid of those massage parlors”" — Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 19:39, 27 November 2013 (UTC). There should be a Wiki page about this woman: Diane Hartley. If not, what's there now? For example (highlighted in bold): - That same year, Chase Manhattan Bank, First National's chief rival, opened its mammoth new headquarters, designed by Skidmore, Owings & Merrill, downtown, forever changing, for the worse, Lower Manhattan's romantic skyline. According to the article, the address of the building is not 601 Lexington Avenue as, If this move is conducted, the target should be, If you have discovered URLs which were erroneously considered dead by the bot, you can report them with, If you found an error with any archives or the URLs themselves, you can fix them with, This page was last edited on 13 October 2020, at 13:42. My recollection (and, alas, I've been unable to verify) is that the roof was originally intended to slope in another direction and was just an artistic feature but that the Greenie Weenies convinced Citicorp to reorient it during construction. Diane Hartley As for LeMessurier, the executives at Citicorp asked no more than the $2 million his insurance policy covered, despite the fact that the repairs alone cost over $8 million. The 59 Story Crisis that is linked at the bottom of the page. Please take a moment to review my edit. There seem to be some instances where opinion is presented instead of a NPOV. Though, I can imagine that one block may not make much of a difference and "53rd and 3rd" may have been chosen for lyrical reasons (to the extent that the Ramones could be considered "lyrical"). (talk) 19:05, 20 February 2008 (UTC), I don't think that being mentioned in a song really qualifies as a "notable feature" —Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 23:24, 2 July 2009 (UTC), In the section about the engineering crisis, I question the comment that New Yorker article criticized LeMessurier. —howcheng {chat} 20:33, 22 February 2012 (UTC), The article states "The roof of Citigroup Center slopes at a 45-degree angle because it was originally intended to contain solar panels to provide energy. "SOLAR ENERGY DEHUMIDIFICATION EXPERIMENT on the CITICORP CENTER BUILDING", I made the following changes: When you have finished reviewing my changes, you may follow the instructions on the template below to fix any issues with the URLs. I know they were considering adding these more recently but haven't been able to confirm the current status. Anyway, I'm just wondering if the "slope change", so to speak, jogs anyone's memory. Also, Citigroup is no longer at 399 Park Avenue and that article needs to reflect that; see Wikipedia talk:WikiProject New York City#399 Park Avenue and others. When the Citicorp story broke in 1995, Hartley did not believe she was the undergraduate student LeMessurier referenced.