The entrance to the waiting room of the old Lackawanna Railroad Station (aka Hoboken Terminal) in vintage black and white.
The chandeliers, clock, and skylight compete for attention in the expansive and elaborate Hoboken Terminal's (aka Erie Lackawanna Station) waiting room in New Jersey.
The grandious and elegant waiting room of the Hoboken Terminal (aka Erie Lackawanna Station) reminiscing about the glory days of train travel in vintage black and white.
Hoboken Terminal is one of the New York metropolitan area's major transportation hubs. The commuter-oriented intermodal facility is located on the Hudson River in Hoboken, New Jersey. It is served by nine New Jersey Transit (NJT) commuter rail lines, one Metro-North Railroad line, various NJT buses and private bus lines, the Hudson?Bergen Light Rail, the Port Authority Trans Hudson (PATH) rapid transit system and NY Waterway operated ferries. More than 50,000 people use the terminal daily. Designed by architect Kenneth M. Murchison in the Beaux-Arts style, the rail and ferry terminal buildings were constructed in 1907 by the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western Railroad. The terminal building is listed on the New Jersey Register of Historic Places and the National Register of Historic Places.