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  1. Deaths in 2021 - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Recent_deaths

    Luminița Gheorghiu, 71, Romanian actress (The Death of Mr. Lazarescu, Child's Pose, Code Unknown). Abebech Gobena, 83, Ethiopian humanitarian, COVID-19. Dennis Gorski, 76, American politician, member of the New York State Assembly (1975–1987), Erie County executive (1988–1999), complications from Parkinson's disease.

  2. New York City - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › New_York_City

    New York, often called New York City to distinguish from New York State, or NYC for short, is the most populous city in the United States.With an estimated 2020 population of 8,253,213 distributed over about 302.6 square miles (784 km 2), New York City is also the most densely populated major city in the United States.

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  4. Birth, Marriage, and Death Records | New York State Archives

    www.archives.nysed.gov › research › birth-marriage-death-records

    Vital Records Section. PO Box 2602. Albany, NY 12220-2602. 855-322-1022 (toll free) Requests for genealogy copies of birth, marriage, and death certificates held by the New York State Department of Health may be dropped off at the New York State Archives or at: New York State Department of Health.

  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › New_York_City Cached New York City (NYC), often simply called New York , is the most populous city in the United States.With an estimated 2019 population of 8,336,817 distributed over about 302.6 square miles (784 km 2), New York City is also the most densely populated major city in the United States.

  6. New York Stadium - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › AESSEAL_New_York_Stadium

    The New York Stadium made its league debut on 18 August 2012, in which Rotherham beat Burton Albion 3–0, Daniel Nardiello scoring the first competitive goal in the ground. [9] The naming rights to the stadium were announced as having been bought by local company AESSEAL, in a press conference on 21 November 2014.

  7. New York Times Obituaries - New York, NY | New York Times

    www.legacy.com › obituaries › nytimes

    New York Times obituaries and Death Notices for New York New York area . Explore Life Stories, Offer Condolences & Send Flowers.

  8. Shea Stadium - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Shea_Stadium
    • History
    • Stadium Usage
    • Features
    • Homages
    • External Links

    Planning and construction

    The origins of Shea Stadium go back to the Brooklyn Dodgers' and the New York Giants' relocations to the U.S. west coast in 1958, which left New York without a National Leaguebaseball team for the next four years. Prior to the Dodgers' departure, New York City official Robert Moses tried to interest owner Walter O'Malley in the site as the location for a new stadium, but O'Malley refused, unable to agree on location, ownership, and lease terms. O'Malley preferred to pay construction costs him...

    Opening

    After 29 months of construction and $28.5 million spent, Shea Stadium opened on April 17, 1964, with the Pittsburgh Pirates beating the Mets 4–3 before a crowd of 50,312. There were no prior exhibition games or events, and the stadium was barely finished in time for the home opener. Because of a jurisdictional dispute between Local 3 of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers and Local 1106 of the Communications Workers of America, the telephone and telegraph wiring was not finish...

    Demolition

    In accordance with New York City law, in 2009 Shea Stadium was dismantled, rather than imploded. The company with the rights to sell memorabilia was given two weeks after the final game to remove seats, signage and other potentially saleable and collectable items before demolition was to begin. The seats were the first ($869 per pair plus tax, a combination of '86 and '69, the team's two World Series championship years),followed by other memorabilia such as the foul poles, dugouts, stadium si...

    Baseball

    Shea Stadium was the home of the New York Mets starting in 1964, and it hosted what would be its only All-Star Game that first year, with Johnny Callison of the Philadelphia Phillies hitting a home run in the ninth inning to win the only Mid-Summer Classic held in the Queens ballpark. A month earlier, on Father's Day, Callison's teammate, future Hall of Fame member and U.S. Senator Jim Bunning, pitched a perfect gameagainst the Mets. The stadium was often criticized by baseball purists for ma...

    Boxing

    Shea Stadium held boxing matches in the mid-1960s.

    Football

    The New York Jets of the American Football League and later, the National Football League played at Shea for 20 seasons, from 1964 through 1983 (excluding their first home game in 1977, played at Giants Stadium). The stadium hosted three Jets playoff games: the American Football League Championship in 1968 (defeating the Oakland Raiders, 27–23), an AFL Divisional Playoff in 1969 (a 13–6 loss to the Kansas City Chiefs) and the 1981 AFC Wild Card Playoff game (lost 31–27 to the Buffalo Bills)....

    Design

    Shea was a circular stadium, with the grandstand forming about two-thirds of a circle around the field and ending a short distance beyond the foul lines. The remainder of the perimeter was mostly empty space beyond the outfield fences. This space was occupied by the bullpens, scoreboards, and a section of bleachers beyond the left field fence. The stadium boasted 54 restrooms, 21 escalators, seats for 57,343 fans (although as seating configuration changed constantly over the life of the stadi...

    Home Run Apple

    The Home Run Apple came out of a magic hat after every Mets home run at Shea Stadium. It was first installed in May 1980 as a symbol of the Mets' advertising slogan "The Magic Is Back!" (the hat originally said "Mets Magic" in script but was changed in the mid-1980s to a simple "Home Run" in block capital letters).A bigger apple was placed in center field at Citi Field. The original apple was installed inside Citi Field's bullpen gate and was visible from outside, on 126th Street. In 2010, th...

    Four players in the National Leaguenamed their children after Shea Stadium. 1. Former Atlanta Braves third baseman Chipper Jonesnamed his second son Shea after Jones' success in Shea Stadium against the Mets; he hit 19 home runs there, more than any other road park. 2. Former Cincinnati Reds shortstop Barry Larkinnamed his eldest daughter Brielle D'Shea, as he enjoyed playing at Shea Stadium. 3. Former Houston Astros third baseman Gary Cooper named his youngest daughter Shea. He also named his son Camden after Camden Yardsin Baltimore. 4. Former New York Mets third baseman David Wrightnamed his first daughter Olivia Shea. Wright began his career playing in Shea Stadium for the Mets. Actor Kevin James, a devoted Mets fan, named his youngest daughter Shea Joelle.

  9. Newsday Obituaries - New York, NY | Newsday

    www.legacy.com › obituaries › newsday

    Newsday death notices and in memoriams and Death Notices for New York New York area . Explore Life Stories, Offer Condolences & Send Flowers.

  10. Madison Square Garden - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Madison_Square_Garden
    • History
    • Events
    • Recognition Given by Madison Square Garden
    • Seating
    • Accessibility and Transportation
    • See Also
    • References
    • External Links

    Previous Gardens

    Madison Square is formed by the intersection of 5th Avenue and Broadway at 23rd Street in Manhattan. It was named after James Madison, fourth President of the United States. Two venues called Madison Square Garden were located just northeast of the square, the original Garden from 1879 to 1890, and the second Garden from 1890 to 1925. The first, leased to P. T. Barnum, had no roof and was inconvenient to use during inclement weather, so it was demolished after 11 years. The second was designe...

    Current Garden

    In February 1959 former automobile manufacturer Graham-Paige purchased a 40% interest in the Madison Square Garden for $4 million and later gained control. In November 1960, Graham-Paige president Irving Mitchell Felt purchased from the Pennsylvania Railroad the rights to build at Penn Station. To build the new facility, the above-ground portions of the original Pennsylvania Stationwere torn down. The new structure was one of the first of its kind to be built above the platforms of an active...

    2011–2013 renovation

    Madison Square Garden's $1 billion second renovation took place mainly over three offseasons. It was set to begin after the 2009–10 hockey/basketball seasons, but was delayed until after the 2010–11 seasons. Renovation was done in phases with the majority of the work done in the summer months to minimize disruptions to the NHL and NBA seasons. While the Rangers and Knicks were not displaced, the Liberty played their home games through the 2013 season at Prudential Center in Newark, New Jersey...

    Notable firsts and significant events

    The Garden hosted the Stanley Cup Finals and NBA Finalssimultaneously on two occasions: in 1972 and 1994. The Knicks clinched the 1970 NBA Finals at the arena in the seventh game, remembered best for Willis Reed's unexpected appearance after an injury. The Rangers would later end their 54-year championship drought by winning the 1994 Stanley Cup Finals on home ice. Finally, the 1999 NBA Finals was decided in the Garden, with the San Antonio Spursdefeating the Knicks in five games. MSG has hos...

    Madison Square Garden Gold Ticket Award

    In 1977 Madison Square Garden announced Gold Ticket Awards would be given to performers who had brought in more than 100,000 unit ticket sales to the venue. Since the arena's seating capacity is about 20,000, this would require a minimum of five sold-out shows. Performers who were eligible for the award at the time of its inauguration included Chicago, John Denver, Peter Frampton, the Rolling Stones, the Jackson 5, Elton John, Led Zeppelin, Sly Stone, Jethro Tull, The Who, and Yes. Graeme Edg...

    Madison Square Garden Platinum Ticket Award

    Madison Square Garden also gave Platinum Ticket Awards to performers who sold over 250,000 tickets to their shows throughout the years. Winners of the Platinum Ticket Awards include: the Rolling Stones (1981), Elton John (1982), Yes (1984), Billy Joel (1984),and The Grateful Dead (1987).

    Madison Square Garden Hall of Fame

    The Madison Square Garden Hall of Fame honors those who have demonstrated excellence in their fields at the Garden. Most of the inductees have been sports figures, however, some performers have been inducted as well. Elton John was reported to be the first non-sports figure inducted into the MSG Hall of Fame in 1977 for "record attendance of 140,000" in June of that year.For their accomplishment of "13 sell-out concerts" at the venue, the Rolling Stones were inducted into the MSG Hall of Fame...

    Seating in Madison Square Garden was initially arranged in six ascending levels, each with its own color. The first level, which was available only for basketball games, boxing and concerts, and not for hockey games and ice shows, was known as the "Rotunda" ("ringside" for boxing and "courtside" for basketball), had beige seats, and bore section numbers of 29 and lower (the lowest number varying with the different venues, in some cases with the very lowest sections denoted by letters rather than numbers). Next above this was the "Orchestra" (red) seating, sections 31 through 97, followed by the 100-level "First Promenade" (orange) and 200-level "Second Promenade"(yellow), the 300-level (green) "First Balcony", and the 400-level (blue) "Second Balcony." The rainbow-colored seats were replaced with fuchsia and teal seats during the 1990s renovation (in part because the blue seats had acquired an unsavory reputation, especially during games in which the New York Rangers hosted their cr...

    Madison Square Garden sits directly atop a major transportation hub in Pennsylvania Station, featuring access to commuter rail service from the Long Island Rail Road and New Jersey Transit, as well as Amtrak. The Garden is also accessible via the New York City Subway. The A, ​C, and ​E trains stop at 8th Avenue and the 1, ​2, and ​3 trains at 7th Avenue in Penn Station. The Garden can also be reached from nearby Herald Square with the B, ​D, ​F, , ​M​, N, ​Q, ​R, and ​W trains at the 34th Street – Herald Square station as well as PATH train service from the 33rd Streetstation.

    Other sources

    1. McShane, Larry. "Looking Back at 125 Years of Madison Square Garden". New York City. Archived from the original on August 30, 2005. Retrieved August 7, 2005. 2. "MSG: Corporate Information". Archived from the original on August 6, 2005. Retrieved August 7, 2005. 3. "Rent The Garden". Archived from the original on March 5, 2005. Retrieved August 7, 2005. 4. Bagli, Charles V. (September 12, 2005). "Madison Square Garden's Owners Are in Talks to Replace It, a Block West". The New York Times....

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