NEW YORK LANDMARKS CONSERVANCY 2019 LIVING LANDMARKS
Bailey French * Ted Mathas * H. Carl McCall * Mark Morris *
Emily K. Rafferty * Barbara & Donald Tober
November 6, 2019. Media
is invited to the cocktail hour from 7:00 to 8:00 pm.
More than 500 guests are expected to attend this 26th annual
tribute. The cocktail hour offers the best opportunity to
photograph these extraordinary New Yorkers.
WHERE: The Plaza at
Fifth Avenue and Central Park South, New York City
year’s honorees are Carole Bailey French, President
of St. Bartholomew’s Conservancy; Ted Mathas, Chairman
and CEO of the New York Life Insurance Company; dedicated
public servant H. Carl McCall; renowned
choreographer Mark Morris; philanthropist Emily K.
Rafferty, and esteemed New Yorkers Barbara & Donald
Living Landmarks Liz & Jeff
Peek and Patsy & Jeff Tarr are Honorary Co-Chairs
for the evening. Living Landmark David Patrick Columbia serves
as host, with music provided by Living Landmark Peter
Duchin and his Orchestra.
GUESTS IN ATTENDANCE
and Jan Vilcek, Sandra and Stanford Warshawsy, Sydney and
Stanley Shuman, Larry Leeds, Robert A.M. Stern, Diana
Chapin, Susan Gutfreund, Betsy Pinover Schiff, Jo Hallingby,
Mr. and Mrs. W. Randall Jones, Marife Hernandez and Joel
Ball, Cece and Lee Black, Simona and Jerome Chazen, Barbara
de Portago, Elbrun and Peter Kimmelman, Marnie Pillsbury,
Michele Oka Doner and Frederick Doner, Donald Blinken, Katie
Ridder and Peter Pennoyer, Joanna and Daniel Rose, Jamee and
Peter Gregory, Marjorie Reed and Ellery Gordon, Christina R.
Davis, Elizabeth Stribling and Guy Robinson, Frances Sciafe,
Stephen Lash and Mitchell Rosenthal.
The New York Landmarks
Conservancy honors distinguished New Yorkers from all
professions as “Living Landmarks” for their contributions to
the City. The Conservancy has led the effort to preserve
and protect New York City’s architectural legacy for nearly
50 years. Since its founding, the Conservancy has loaned
and granted more than $52 million, which has leveraged more
than $1 billion in 1,850 restoration projects throughout New
York, revitalizing communities, providing economic stimulus
and supporting local jobs. The Conservancy has also offered
countless hours of pro bono technical advice to building
owners, both nonprofit organizations and individuals. The
Conservancy’s work has saved more than a thousand buildings
across the City and State, protecting New York’s distinctive
architectural heritage for residents and visitors alike
today, and for future generations. For more information,
please visit www.nylandmarks.org.