Norðurturninn, which resumed construction in 2015, will be 110 meters tall at its final stage of completion. There are more buildings which are proposed to be over 100 meters high. The tallest of them is intended to be 150 meters high, which will surpass the tallest building in Norway, Finland and Denmark. That will make the tower the fourth-tallest in North Europe, after the 155 meter high Kaknästornet in Sweden, the 168-meter-high Näsinneula in Tampere, Finland and the 190-meter-high Turning Torso in Malmö, Sweden.
|Höfðatorg Tower 1||Reykjavík||2008–2009|
|Grand Hótel Reykjavík||Reykjavík||2007|
|5–10 apartment buildings||Kópavogur|
|Norðurturninn (lit. north tower)||Kópavogur||200?–present|
|House of commerce||Reykjavík||1975–1981|
|Harpa Concert Hall||Reykjavík||2007–2011|
An incomplete list of the tallest structures in Iceland. This list contains all types of structures.
|Structure||Year built||Structural type||Town||Pinnacle height (m)||Pinnacle height (ft)||Remarks|
|Longwave radio mast Hellissandur||1963||Guyed Mast||Hellissandur||412 m||1350 ft||was used until December 31, 1994 for LORAN-C, and is now used for longwave broadcasting on 189 kHz. Tallest structure in Western Europe. Insulated against ground|
|NRTF Grindavik, Mast 1||1993||Guyed Mast||Grindavik||304.8 m||1000 ft||used for military LF transmission|
|NRTF Grindavik, Mast 1 (old)||?||Guyed Mast||Grindavik||243.8 m||800 ft||used for military LF transmission, dismantled in 1993|
|Longwave radio mast Eiðar||1999||Guyed Mast||Eiðar||221 m||725 ft||Has been used since November 18, 1999 for longwave radio broadcasting on 207 kHz.|
|Kárahnjúkar Dam||2006||Dam||Kárahnjúkar||198 m||650 ft|
|NRTF Grindavik, Mast 2||1983||Guyed Mast||Grindavik||182.88 m||600 ft||used for military LF transmission|
|Old LORAN-C Mast Hellissandur (no longer standing)||1959||Guyed Mast||Hellissandur||190 m||625 ft||Used for LORAN-C transmission, until the 412m mast at Hellissandur was built in 1963. Dismantled in 1963. Insulated against ground.|