Hotel at iconic TWA terminal will evoke glamour of jet age

Southwest Life

Hotel at iconic TWA terminal will evoke glamour of jet age

Construction continues on the TWA Hotel at John F. Kennedy International Airport in New York. The hotel at the long-closed TWA Flight Center will conjure the glamour of air travel in 1962 when architect Eero Saarinen’s jet-age landmark first opened.
An AirTrain passes the TWA Hotel at New York’s John F. Kennedy International Airport. The $265 million hotel, opposite JetBlue at Terminal 5, will feature a rooftop pool, an observation deck where guests can watch planes take off, and a museum stocked with artifacts including uniforms lent by former TWA flight attendants.
A TWA disposable paper uniform worn by flight attendants, is displayed at an installation of retro items at the company’s meeting space in One World Trade Center in New York. A hotel under construction at the long-closed TWA Flight Center at New York’s Kennedy Airport will conjure the glamour of air travel in 1962, when architect Eero Saarinen’s jet-age landmark first opened. The $265 million hotel will have a rooftop pool and a museum stocked with artifacts, including uniforms lent by former TWA flight attendants. The TWA terminal closed in 2001, when TWA was acquired by American Airlines.

Hotel at iconic TWA terminal will evoke glamour of jet age

Construction continues on the TWA Hotel at John F. Kennedy International Airport in New York. The hotel at the long-closed TWA Flight Center will conjure the glamour of air travel in 1962 when architect Eero Saarinen’s jet-age landmark first opened.
An AirTrain passes the TWA Hotel at New York’s John F. Kennedy International Airport. The $265 million hotel, opposite JetBlue at Terminal 5, will feature a rooftop pool, an observation deck where guests can watch planes take off, and a museum stocked with artifacts including uniforms lent by former TWA flight attendants.
A TWA disposable paper uniform worn by flight attendants, is displayed at an installation of retro items at the company’s meeting space in One World Trade Center in New York. A hotel under construction at the long-closed TWA Flight Center at New York’s Kennedy Airport will conjure the glamour of air travel in 1962, when architect Eero Saarinen’s jet-age landmark first opened. The $265 million hotel will have a rooftop pool and a museum stocked with artifacts, including uniforms lent by former TWA flight attendants. The TWA terminal closed in 2001, when TWA was acquired by American Airlines.
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