At the risk of desecrating this great thread by going off-topic from everything in the title except "30th St.", I just found a really interesting read about a company that was innovative in theater design in the early part of the 20th Century, who had their offices in NYC at variously or simultaneously or maybe sequentially 534, 538, and 542 W. 30th St. Peter Clark Inc. was most famous for designing Radio City Music Hall, but did a huge number of other theaters in NYC and around the world. He died in 1934, but his work lives on, including (I hope) the huge spinning globe in the lobby of the New York City Daily News. There is still a building at 542 W. 30th. St, and it's the one just to the West of the High Line park where it turns West at 30th St., where it meets the Hudson Yards gigantic development that is now open. In fact, that building has its Eastern corner cut off by the curve of the High Lien, which is an abandoned elevated freight rail line that was famously converted into an elevated park at the cost of billions of dollars (or a billion, anyway) and has completely transformed the mile plus of deserted or underused land that it traverses into a very popular and in demand retail, restaurant, and office area. (Before Covid, obviously.) Since the High Line was a railroad line at the time that Peter Clark was doing his thing, you'd have to think that their shop was there to assist in transporting their creations to the theaters they built and serviced. I haven't yet finished reading that website (it was only opened in June), but there's lots of pictures and diagrams and even movies about the subject. It's really well done. But has nothing to do with our beloved studio. Welcome to page 101, though!