Seattle, Washington, USA. 21st Nov, 2015. Seattle's Space Needle, located within Seattle Center, can be seen from aboard a Washington State Ferry in this view looking east across the waters of Elliott Bay on Puget Sound. The Space Needle, at over 605 feet tall, was designed by hotelier Edward E. Carlson and architect John Graham Jr. and built by contractor Howard S. Wright for the 1962 Worlds Fair. Built to withstand 200 mph winds and a 9.1 earthquake, the Space Needle features an observation deck and rotating restaurant. Glacier Peak, to the east in the Cascade Mountain Range, can be seen

- Image ID: F76464
Seattle, Washington, USA. 21st Nov, 2015. Seattle's Space Needle, located within Seattle Center, can be seen from aboard a Washington State Ferry in this view looking east across the waters of Elliott Bay on Puget Sound. The Space Needle, at over 605 feet tall, was designed by hotelier Edward E. Carlson and architect John Graham Jr. and built by contractor Howard S. Wright for the 1962 Worlds Fair. Built to withstand 200 mph winds and a 9.1 earthquake, the Space Needle features an observation deck and rotating restaurant. Glacier Peak, to the east in the Cascade Mountain Range, can be seen
ZUMA Press, Inc. / Alamy Stock Photo
Image ID: F76464
Nov. 21, 2015 - Seattle, Washington, U.S - Seattle's Space Needle, located within Seattle Center, can be seen from aboard a Washington State Ferry in this view looking east across the waters of Elliott Bay on Puget Sound. The Space Needle, at over 605 feet tall, was designed by hotelier Edward E. Carlson and architect John Graham Jr. and built by contractor Howard S. Wright for the 1962 Worlds Fair. Built to withstand 200 mph winds and a 9.1 earthquake, the Space Needle features an observation deck and rotating restaurant. Glacier Peak, to the east in the Cascade Mountain Range, can be seen in the distance. (Credit Image: © David Bro via ZUMA Wire)

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