- Brown University
- Massachusetts Institute of Technology
- Ecole des Beaux-Arts in Paris
- 1924: Tribune Tower, Chicago, IL (with John Mead Howells)
- 1924: American Standard Building (American Radiator Building), New York, NY
- 1929: Daily News Building, New York, NY
- 1930: Masonic Temple (Scranton Cultural Center), Scranton, Pennsylvania
- 1933: GE Building (originally, RCA Building), New York, NY
- 1933-1937: Rockefeller Center and Radio City Music Hall, New York, NY
- 1934: McGraw-Hill Building, New York, NY
- Art Deco
- Streamlined Moderne
- International Style
About Raymond Hood:
Hood's Chicago Tribune Tower may have appealed to judges of the day because although the skyscraper was modern, its facade was Neo-Gothic. Raymond Hood moved away from the Neo-Gothic style in later works.
Raymond Hood is perhaps best known for his work on Rockefeller Center in Midtown Manhattan in New York City. Covering 22 acres, Rockefeller Center encompasses 19 buildings, including the Art Deco Radio City Music Hall. Critics have described Rockefeller center a symbol of modernist capitalist architecture.
When Raymond Hood designed New York's McGraw-Hill Building, he was thoroughly grounded in modernism. Clad with blue-green terra cotta, the McGraw-Hill Building has been called both Art Deco and Streamline Moderne. But the horizontal bands of windows and lack of ornamentation suggest the emerging International Style.