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IN New York - May 2018

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NEW YORK
FINE DINING
Dishes (almost)
too pretty to eat
RAISING
THE BAR
A healthy twist
on cocktails
SCARLETT
JOHANSSON
MAY 2018
INNEWYORK.COM
GOTHAM’S
BORN-ANDRAISED
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W W W . R I G B YA N D P E L L E R . C O M
MAY 2018
8
departments
4
SKYLINE
Big happenings around town
6
FOOTLIGHTS
Theater news
8
IN STORE
What’s exciting in retail
10
ON EXHIBIT
This month’s must-see shows
12
On the Cover
20
What does Scarlett Johansson think of her
sex symbol status? See p. 14.
NIGHT SPOTS
The after-dark scene
24
OUT & ABOUT
Events around the city with
our favorite hotel people
features
14
Super Scarlett
Superhero/superstar/super
New Yorker Scarlett Johansson
on the new “Avengers” film.
16
Edible Art
A picture of food is worth 1,000 words.
20
To Your Health!
Tasty libations, packed with goodness.
26
Borough Beat
20
The coolest spots in Brooklyn,
Queens and Staten Island.
listings
18
46 SHOPS+SERVICES | 52 MUSEUMS+ATTRACTIONS
56 GALLERIES+ANTIQUES | 58 TRANSPORTATION+TOURS
information
55
60
64
NEIGHBORHOODS
NYC STREET MAP
SNEAK PEEK: Special dates of note in June
IN New York is a proud member of NYC & Company,
American Hotel & Lodging Assoc., Hospitality Sales &
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Marketing Council, Travel Marketing Executives, Broadway
Association, Greater Harlem Chamber of Commerce,
Drama League and Advertising Women of NY. AAM audited. Yearly (12 issues) subscriptions available within the
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subscription request/payment to: IN New York, Sub. Dept.,
25 W. 45th St., 12th fl., New York, NY 10036.
COVER PHOTO: FRANCOIS BERTHIER/GETTY IMAGES
30 ENTERTAINMENT | 40 DINING+DRINKING
NEW
®
YORK
PUBLISHER Adeline Tafuri Jurecka
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
Lois Anzelowitz Levine
Anna Ratman
DESIGN DIRECTOR
EDITORIAL+ART
Francis Lewis
EXECUTIVE EDITOR
ASSISTANT EDITOR
PHOTO EDITOR
CONTRIBUTING WRITERS
Daniel Fridman
Stephen Archer
Brian Scott Lipton, Arielle Witter
ADVERTISING+CIRCULATION+MARKETING
VICE PRESIDENT SALES DEVELOPMENT
Lauren Alperin Meirowitz, 212.716.2774
DIRECTOR OF CLIENT SERVICES
ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE
Maria Pavlovets, 212.636.2759
Charna West, 212.636.2709
MARKETING & SPECIAL EVENTS MANAGER
Gabrielle Santo, 212.716.8572
CLIENT RELATIONS MANAGER
Dyxa Cubi, 212.716.8571
SALES ASSISTANT
Natalie Colon
MARKETING EDITOR
MARKETING DESIGNER
Farah Lopez
Carrie Donahue
CONCIERGE ADVISORY BOARD
Helen Chaing, The New York EDITION; Waldo Hernandez,
The Carlyle; Christian Hogan, The Pierre, A Taj Hotel,
New York; Anabela Moumdjian, The Mark;
Michael Sinatra, Park Hyatt New York
25 W. 45th St., 12th fl.,
New York, NY 10036
PHONE: 212.557.3010; MARKETING FAX: 212.716.2786
SALES FAX: 212.716.8578; WEBSITE: innewyork.com
EMAIL: firstname.lastname @ morris.com
WHERE®/IN NEW YORK OFFICES:
IN New York, Volume 18, Number 5 is published monthly by IN New York, LLC.
Copyright ©2018. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. Reproduction without permission is
strictly prohibited. IN New York magazine is not responsible for the return or loss
of unsolicited manuscripts or artwork. By submitting original art, photographs,
transparencies, slides or digital images for editorial consideration in IN New York
(magazine or website) and/or MVP/NY, the supplier grants the magazine unlimited
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Morris Visitor Publications, a division of
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MORRIS COMMUNICATIONS COMPANY, LLC
CHAIRMAN
William S. Morris III
William S. Morris IV
PRESIDENT AND CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER
May skyline
HOT HAPPENINGS AROUND TOWN
by Francis Lewis
Sacred
Fashion
10
The scarlet Balenciaga
evening coat (left) bears
a striking resemblance to
the vestment a Roman
Catholic cardinal wears.
But that’s no sacrilege.
Couture and the church
are divinely inspired soul
mates, preaches the new
exhibit at the Metropolitan
Museum of Art. | “Heavenly
Bodies: Fashion and Catholic
Imagination,” metmuseum.org,
thru Oct. 8
4
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
PHOTOS: EVENING COAT, CRISTOBAL BALENCIAGA FOR HOUSE OF BALENCIAGA, AUTUMN/WINTER 1954–55, COURTESY THE METROPOLITAN MUSEUM OF ART, DIGITAL COMPOSITE SCAN BY KATERINA JEBB; CHEF JOHN FRASER, COURTESY TASTE OF THE UPPER WEST SIDE;
KONSTANTIN GRCIC, “NADA” TABLE, GLASS TOP WITH LACQUERED ALUMINUM LEGS, LIMITED EDITION OF SIX PIECES, TWO ARTIST’S PROOFS, NUMBERED AND SIGNED 2011, COURTESY GALERIE KREO; STERLING HYLTON AND COMPANY IN JEROME ROBBINS’ “THE CONCERT,”
PAUL KOLNIK; FLEET WEEK, U.S. NAVY PHOTO, MASS COMMUNICATION SPECIALIST 1ST CLASS PATRICK A. GORDON
18
Chef du
Jour
(ALSO MAY 19)
Chef John Fraser (above) of Michelinstarred Dovetail is the “Best of the West
Honoree” at Taste of the Upper West Side,
the annual smorgasbord of the uptown
nabe’s dishiest eateries. tasteuws.com
23
4
(THRU MAY 8)
Art fair TEFAF Spring New York sets the table for a feast
of modern and contemporary design. tefaf.com
(THRU MAY 20)
How do you celebrate a genius choreographer on the
centennial of his birth? For Jerome Robbins (1918–
1998) —winner of five Tony Awards and two Oscars—
nothing less than a mini season of 19 memorable
dances he created for New York City Ballet, including
“The Concert” (below), will do. nycballet.com
3
(THRU MAY 29)
Lady Liberty stands at attention when
the Navy, Marines and Coast Guard sail
into New York for Fleet Week. military
news.com/app/fleetweeknewyork
INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
5
Great Acting
“[Jeremy] Irons and [Lesley] Manville
leave you emotionally pulverised,” ran
the headline of The Guardian newspaper’s review of Eugene O’Neill’s “Long
Day’s Journey Into Night” when it
opened in London in February. Will the
actors (below) have the same effect
on NYC critics and audiences? | BAM
Harvey Theater, 651 Fulton St.,
Brooklyn, 718.636.4100, May 8-27.
THEATER NEWS by Francis Lewis
Animal Lover
Isabella Rossellini’s latest one-woman show, “Link Link Circus”
(below), which she wrote and performs, explores animal
minds, intelligence and emotions. How scientifically informed is
it? Let’s just say that Rossellini has done her homework: She is
completing a master’s degree in animal behavior and conservation at New York City’s Hunter College. | Baryshnikov Arts
Center, 450 W. 37th St., 866.811.4111, May 16-23
A powerful
theatrical
journey
A Good Bad Girl
Teenager Regina George is the meanest member of The Plastics
clique—the high school pink pack she leads—in the Broadway musical “Mean Girls.” But the actress playing her, Taylor Louderman (left,
center), admires her in spite of that. “I love how strong Regina is,”
says Taylor. “Yes, she has to learn how to use her powers for good,
but I so idolize how she owns who she is and never apologizes for it.”
Acting a villain can be fun, too. Did Taylor draw on her own life experiences when prepping the role? “I have four little sisters so I’m sure
I toyed with abusing girl power at home when my parents weren’t
watching,” she confesses with a smile and a very pronounced wink.
| August Wilson Theatre, 245 W. 52nd St., 877.250.2929
6
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
PHOTOS: THE CAST OF “MEAN GIRLS”: (LEFT TO RIGHT) ASHLEY PARK, TAYLOR LOUDERMAN, KATE ROCKWELL AND BARRETT WILBERT WEED, ©2017 JOAN MARCUS; JEREMY IRONS AND LESLEY MANVILLE IN “LONG DAY’S JOURNEY INTO NIGHT,” HUGO GLENDINNING; ISABELLA ROSSELLINI IN “LINK
LINK CIRCUS,” BRIGITTE LACOMBE
footlights
in store
THE RETAIL SCENE by Lois Levine
market editor Anna Ratman
Mother’s Day
Gift Guide
5. Valmont’s L’Elixir des
Glaciers Masque
Majestueux, $425. | SPA
Valmont at Hôtel Plaza
Athénée, 37 E. 64th St.,
212.606.4675
1. Floral-printed ba&sh
maxi-dress with cutouts,
$525. | ba&sh, 995
Madison Ave.,
646.949.4644;
403 Bleecker St.,
646.927.5747
Buzzworthy
3.
Swarovski
Lisabel
necklace
4.
BEE POINT
diamond/enamel
earrings
6. Gucci Le Marché des
Merveilles watch with gold
bee, $850. | barneys.com
2. Nomade Eau de Parfum by
Chloé, $105. | sephora.com
3. Swarovski necklace from
the Lisabel Collection, $119.
| swarovski.com
4. BEE POINT earrings by
Bilgün Dereli, $9,660. |
London Jewelers, Westfield World Trade Center,
212.381.9455
5.
L’Elixir des
Glaciers Masque
Majestueux
beauty balm
2.
Chloé
Nomade
Eau de Parfum
6.
Gucci
Le Marché des
Merveilles
watch
1.
ba&sh
maxi-dress
8
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
FASCINATING ART DISPLAYS by Francis Lewis
2
3
1
(1) SALE OF THE CENTURY Who doesn’t want to live like a
Rockefeller? Successful bidders with deep pockets (very deep
pockets) get the chance when the collection of Peggy and
David Rockefeller—more than 1,000 lots—goes on the block
at Christie’s New York, with all proceeds benefiting selected
charities. A highlight among the paintings, furniture, ceramics,
silver and other works at auction is Henri Matisse’s 1923 masterpiece, “Odalisque couchée aux magnolias,” which occupied
pride of place in the living room of the couple’s Hudson Pines
residence. | 20 Rockefeller Plz., 212.636.2000, exhibition (reservations required): April 28–May 8, online
auction: May 1–11, live auctions: May 8–10
10
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
(2) NO MIDDLEMAN At The Other Art Fair, collectors buy
directly from 130 emerging and independent artists, such as
Joyce Pommer, whose “Come Inside” is a mixed-media work
on canvas. | Brooklyn Expo Center, 72 Noble St., Greenpoint, Brooklyn, nyc.theotherartfair.com, May 3-6
(3) PHOTOJOURNALIST FIRST Before he was an Oscarwinning filmmaker, Stanley Kubrick was a staff photographer
at Look magazine (1945–1950). Check out his human-interest
stills, like this one of young lovers on an NYC fire escape, in
“Through a Different Lens.” | Museum of the City of New
York, 1220 Fifth Ave., 212.534.1672, May 3–Oct. 28
PHOTOS: LIVING ROOM OF HUDSON PINES RESIDENCE AND HENRI MATISSE, “ODALISQUE COUCHÉE AUX MAGNOLIAS,” CHRISTIE’S IMAGES LTD., 2018; JOYCE POMMER, “COME INSIDE,” COURTESY THE ARTIST; STANLEY KUBRICK, FROM “LOVE IS EVERYWHERE,” 1946, COURTESY
SK FILM ARCHIVE AND MUSEUM OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK
on exhibit
night spots
THE AFTER-DARK SCENE by Daniel Fridman
Suede sofas and leather bar stools await guests as
they enter an unassuming entryway adjacent to the
main doors of The James New York–NoMad hotel. Luxe,
luminous glasses and tableware reflect patrons’ jewelry
and bottles of middle- and top-shelf liquor, while small
candles provide intimate lighting for couples. On weekday nights from 7 to 10 pm, live jazz bands—including
a Tuesday and Thursday residency by NYC jazz cover
group Bellatonic and sets by Rakiem Walker Project
on Fridays—enhance a vintage, speakeasy-like energy
suggestive of a Prohibition-era lounge—only one with
an elaborate, creative craft cocktail program. | 22 E.
29th St., 212.226.2833
Avant Gardner
Deep-house, techno and trance tunes mixed
live by DJs blare in this tri-level, 80,000-squarefoot, day-and-night, mazelike megaclub with
a state-of-the-art sound system. Up to 6,000
ravers from Brooklyn and beyond groove under
towering palm trees, exotic decor and elaborate
neon lights; on a roof with skyline views; in a
massive indoor space with high ceilings, sofas
and chandeliers; on a VIP balcony with on-site
masseuses; or outside, where cooks sling latenight replenishment to hungry party-goers from
a variety of food trucks. | 140 Stewart Ave.,
Bushwick, Brooklyn, no phone.
The Spaniard
This multi-faceted corner bar and lounge, packed regularly with young professionals and whiskey-lovers,
offers more than 110 whiskey options alongside
a list of creative housemade specialty cocktails
(whiskey or otherwise) until 4 am nightly. For
the hungry night owl, the kitchen serves a full
dinner menu—including prime rib, buffalo duck
wings and peekytoe crab crab cakes—until
2 am. For lovers of professional sport, major
televised competitons are shown daily. And for
romantics on a date, retro, horseshoe-shaped
green leather booths offer solitude in a warm,
simple space in the heart of Greenwich Village.
| 190 W. 4th St., 212.918.1986
12
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
PHOTOS: THE BROOKLYN MIRAGE INSIDE AVANT GARDNER, COURTESY AVANT GARDNER; THE SEVILLE LOUNGE INTERIOR, SERGIO SPERA; THE TOUCAN COCKTAIL AT THE SPANIARD, NOAH FECKS; THE SPANIARD BAR INTERIOR, NOAH FECKS
The Seville
Want to make the most of your visit to New York? LIRR One-Day Getaway
Packages offer discounted rail fare and admission to fun Long Island destinations
just outside the city – beaches, water parks, wineries, outlet shopping, quaint
villages and more. Visit mta.info/lirr/getaways to plan your trip today.
© 2018 Metropolitan Transportation Authority
SUPE
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SUP
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SSCCA
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IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
THE WORLD OF MARVEL COMICS AS THE BLACK WIDOW ASSASSIN IN
“THE AVENGERS” FRANCHISE, AUDIENCES CAN’T GET ENOUGH.
By Brian Scott Lipton
PHOTO: ASHLEY BATZ
T
EVER SINCE THIS BORN-AND-RAISED NEW YORK SUPERSTAR JOINED
MANHATTAN NATIVE Scarlett Johansson may not be playing
a true superhero in the new Marvel film, “The Avengers: Infinity
War,” which just opened in April. After all, her character, Natasha Romanoff (aka Black Widow), is merely a highly trained spy
and assassin without any real superpowers. But there can be little argument that the 33-year-old actress is an actual superwoman when it comes to theatrical prowess.
The daughter of Bronx-born Melanie Sloan (also Johansson’s
manager for many years) and Danish-born architect Karsten Johansson, she is now one of the 10 highest-paid actresses in Hollywood. Johansson also has a slew of awards on her mantel,
including a Tony Award for her work in the 2010 Broadway
revival of “A View From the Bridge.” On a social note, she dates
one of the hottest men in television (“Saturday Night Live” star
Colin Jost); and is a loving mother to her 3 ½-year old daughter
Rose Duriac. (Johansson is divorced from both Rose’s father,
businessman Romain Duriac, and her first husband, film actor
Ryan Reynolds).
She has literally appeared in dozens of films since making her
big-screen debut at age 9 opposite John Ritter in the 1994 film
“North.” And while she has had the good fortune to work with
several acclaimed directors, from Woody Allen (“Vicky Cristina
Barcelona,” “Match Point”) to Ethan and Joel Coen (“Hail,
Caesar!”), one of her most notable films was Sofia Coppola’s
2003 “Lost in Translation,” in which she played an unhappy
Yale philosophy student in Japan who makes a strong emotional
connection with a washed-up movie star, played by Bill Murray.
But it’s the role of Natasha/Black Widow—which fell into her
lap when Emily Blunt had to drop out of 2010’s “Iron Man 2,”
and which Johansson is now playing for the sixth time—that the
superstar truly treasures.
“I really like playing Natasha. It’s been such an interesting
journey to take a character and peel the layers back and be able
to, as you do in life, grow with this person,” she says. “It’s a
character that’s really enigmatic and has an amazing origins
story, so there’s a lot for me to play off of.”
As Johansson also notes, it’s a role that has allowed her to
expand her horizons, as well as the film industry’s perception of
her. “I think for such a long time, I felt kind of pigeonholed as
this ingenue. Maybe that was just a literal reflection of my life at
that time. I’m a very curious person, and the Marvel universe
has opened up so many opportunities for me to stretch myself in
ways that I never thought would be possible,” she says. “I don’t
think I have seen a film of this genre where the female characters’ sex appeal sort of came second. When you have a sexy
secretary, or a girl swinging around by her ankles in a catsuit,
you know that’s innately sexy, but the fact is that the characters
in these films are intelligent, ambitious, motivated and calculat-
ed to some degree.” Johansson readily admits she has some
mixed feelings about her ingenue/sex symbol status. “There was
this label put on me early in my career as this bombshell,” she
says. “Although I think it’s been flattering to be considered
someone who is sexy, there’s something very confining about
that. It implies that your strength comes from your sexuality.
One reason I like playing the Black Widow is that the physical
part of this role was something I’d never gotten to experience.
That was something that pushed me out of my comfort zone.”
Indeed, there are areas in life where Johansson feels extremely comfortable—and others where she does not. She has little
trouble being politically outspoken, as was evident when she got
angry in January at the organizers of the Time’s Up movement
for supporting James Franco (who has been accused of sexual
harassment) at the Golden Globes. “I grew up in a household
that was politically conscious and where it was just understood
that it was important, that it was our responsibility,” she says.
Conversely, Johansson prefers to keep her private life to herself. She has had little to say about her two divorces and has yet
to publicly comment on her romance with Jost (whom she met
in 2006 during her first stint hosting “SNL” and began dating in
2017). Nonetheless, the pair has been seen openly everywhere in
New York, from trendy Upper East Side eatery The East Pole to
the skating rink in Rockefeller Center to a recent “SNL” afterparty at Dos Caminos.
“I don’t talk about my personal relationships: It ends up kicking you in the face,” she states.“But I’ve read a lot of things
about myself and think, ‘Wow! That girl sounds really saucy.’”
Only a small section of “The Avengers: Infinity War” was
shot in the Big Apple, but wherever she happens to be filming,
New York is never far from her thoughts. “I’m a New Yorker.
It’s something that follows you,” says Johansson. “It’s an inherent part of how you approach life in general, being a city kid. I
carry it with me whether I’m aware of it or not. How I function
in other cities, how I problem-solve, how I get things done, how
I communicate: It’s all the product of growing up in a city where
anything is possible,” she says.
That may explain, in part, why Johansson has no intention of
resting on her laurels. “My experience has been that with every
risk, there’s a loss and gain. I get a lot of power from taking risks
and bracing myself for the outcome,” she notes. “Every day, I’m
learning more about my job and my boundaries—how far I can
push them, what makes me comfortable, what makes me uncomfortable. And that curiosity helps me figure out how to refine my performance, how to find my kind of natural rhythm.”
Nor is she concerned about aging. “It’s a great thing to get
older and learn. I don’t feel bound by how many years I’ve
lived,” she proclaims. Now, that’s what you call a super attitude!
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
15
Art
PHOTOS
EDIBLE
16
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
PHOTOS: SEA SCALLOP WITH SEAWEED BUTTER, EVAN SUNG; MANGO AND CARDAMOM VACHERIN, COURTESY BOULUD SUD
t
Gorgeous plating is one reason why people love to dine out in
New York’s top-tier food palaces. BY LOIS ANZELOWITZ LEVINE
BACK in my college days, I got a job working in a casual restaurant in the student union—you know,
the type of place where hungry college kids grab a sandwich, a burger, maybe a bowl of soup. Only
18 at the time, I knew next to nothing about how food was supposed to be displayed; but during my
training, my more experienced colleague explained, “You will find out it really is true, that when food
looks prettier on the plate, it will make people want to eat it.”
It was a novel discovery at the time, something I had never really thought about. Fast-forward so
many years later, and, as an avowed foodie and restaurant writer for this magazine, I certainly have
found out how “true” this is. In a town where top chefs are considered craftsmen, restaurants develop
reputations partially built on how artfully delicacies are placed on a plate. BizBash, a well-known
resource for event and meeting professionals, gives awards for food
plating; top cooking schools like the Culinary Institute of America, offer
Facing page: L’Atelier Joël
courses on the art of plating; and there are even books on the subject.
Robuchon’s braised sea
So, if it is an edible art experience you are seeking, check out restaurants
scallop with seaweed
like these, where you will be dazzled by the visual splendors placed
butter. This page: Boulud
before you. This is, after all, a town where chefs take as much pride in
Sud’s mango and
their plating as they do in their spotless white jackets.
cardamon vacherin.
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
17
18
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
PHOTOS: HERITAGE SALAD, PIERRE MONETTA; SMOKED TROUT WITH CHARRED RADISH, THOMAS SCHAUER STUDIO; APPLE BROWN BUTTER MOUSSE, BECCA PR
Facing page, from bottom:
Heritage salad from Benoit;
smoked trout with charred
radish and trout roe from Mas.
This page: Pastry Chef Thomas
Raquel’s apple brown butter
mousse at Le Bernardin.
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
19
20
h
No need to leave
a luscious cocktail
behind when you start
riding the nutrition train.
BY ARIELLE WITTER
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
PHOTOS
ot ur
o
y !
h
t
l
ea
EATING HEALTHIER—something we all vow to do, but also tend to
forget on a big night out or on vacation. Whether we’re munching on
french fries instead of kale chips, or downing a margarita instead of a
super fruit smoothie, we’ve all had that brief moment when we know
we’re not making the healthiest of choices, but indulge anyway.
The good news: Many bars around the Big Apple have jumped on the
healthy cocktail bandwagon, whipping up alcoholic beverages with key
super foods and healthy ingredients like ginger, celery and a variety of
vegetables and vegetable juices. We’ve rounded up a few watering holes
offering some of the best healthy cocktails in the city.
One vegetable that many can agree on as the be-all and end-all of leafy
green is godlike kale. Among other benefits, kale is high in iron, vitamins
K, A and C—important for cardiovascular support—and is filled with
powerful antioxidants. Rouge Tomate (126 W. 18th St., 646.395.3978)
is one Chelsea bistro that serves up a popular specialty cocktail simply
named kale. Cristian Molina, head bartender for Rouge Tomate, says
that the cocktail is a popular menu item, as it is perceived as a healthier
alternative to most other beverages. Made with kale and cucumber juice,
house-made ginger beer, fresh lemon juice and tequila, it’s easy to understand why the drink sparks a healthy (pun intended) curiosity in those
who order it. “Firstly, I think people are interested in seeing what kale
Facing page: The Upper Eastsider from 2nd Floor Bar & Essen. This page:
Rouge Tomate’s Kale cocktail.
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
21
Facing page: The Mace cocktail from Mace, which
includes beet juice and orange acid. This page from
bottom: The Red Snapper from the King Cole Bar at
the St. Regis New York; the Lulu & Léo at Do Hwa.
22
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
PHOTOS: THE RED SNAPPER, COURTESY THE ST. REGIS NEW YORK; THE LULU & LÉO, HYEONMO JUNG; THE MACE COCKTAIL, JOSLYN BLAIR
tastes like in a cocktail, and secondly, it’s, ‘OK, we’re
not drinking something super unhealthy, we’re balancing the drink with some good ingredients,’” Molina says. “There’s benefits in drinking kale, so we see
a lot of people going for it.”
On top of their health benefits, fresh ingredients
add a dynamic level of flavor to an otherwise ordinary drink. Dania Kim, manager of Do Hwa (55
Carmine St., 212.414.1224) in the West Village, explains that incorporating health-conscious and fresh
ingredients into the making of a drink can lead to a
surprising kick. Her authentic Korean barbecue eatery serves up a sweet potato vodka (sweet potatoes
are rich in vitamin A), which is certainly an unexpected ingredient to discover in a drink. Do Hwa
also offers the Lulu & Léo, a cocktail made with
gluten-free soju (a Korean spirit), freshly squeezed
lemon juice, St.-Germain and a splash of pomegranate juice. “Whether it’s food or beverages, it’s all
about the flavors and the components, and obviously
what we put in our bodies affects our day,” notes
Kim. “If you eat something really good and healthy,
you feel good and energized.”
2nd Ave Deli, one of the city’s iconic Jewish delis,
recently opened 2nd Floor Bar & Essen (1442 First
Ave., 212.737.1700), a cocktail lounge and smallbites space. Included on its drinks menu is the Upper
Eastsider, made with gin or vodka and Dr. Brown’s
Cel-Ray soda (made from celery seed extract), mint,
house-made ginger beer and lime. Among the numerous benefits of eating (or in this case, drinking) celery
are protecting liver health, lowering inflammation
and helping to lower high cholesterol.
Mace (649 E. 9th St., 347.866.7739), a pretty,
brick-walled space in the East Village, has upped its
healthy drinking game as well, offering cocktails
laced with hibiscus verjus, coconut water, cilantro
and even beet juice. The Mace cocktail includes Aperol, aquavit, beet juice and orange acid.
Finally, it would be remiss to leave out the Bloody
Mary, perfected in 1934 by bartender Fernand Petiot
at the King Cole Bar at the St. Regis New York (2 E.
55th St., 212.339.6857). Originally named the Red
Snapper, this classic cocktail is made with vodka and
tomato juice, the latter of which contains the powerful antioxidant, lycopene.
Today, it’s pretty easy to indulge in a tasty, gorgeous libation that goes down smoothly and, best of
all, without guilt.
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
23
Out & About
CONCIERGES MIXED & MINGLED AT SEVERAL POSH EVENTS AROUND NEW YORK CITY!
BENJAMIN STEAKHOUSE welcomed concierges and their guests
to taste its famed filet mignon, fine wines and hor d’oeuvres before
a performance of “SpongeBob SquarePants” the musical.
SUGARCANE RAW BAR GRILL hosted a private dinner for
concierges with a set menu of all the fan favorites. Concierges were
excited to experience one of Miami’s hottest bars now in Brooklyn.
Left, from left to right:
George Gaffney and
Franziska Maeder, The
Beekman. Right, from
left to right: Megan
Peabody, 1 Hotel
Brooklyn Bridge; Tea
Ferrari, InterContinential New York Barclay;
Anabela Moumdjian,
The Mark.
THE WHITNEY MUSEUM
welcomed concierges to its
Modern American restaurant,
Untitled, before giving them
after-hours access to the
exhibit, “Grant Wood: American
Gothic and Other Fables.”
Left, from left to right: Travis Bratten
and Kern McFadden, The Mercer; Alexa
Trummer, The POD Hotel; guest of Travis
Bratten. Right, from left to right: Lorena
Ringoot; Alexandra Elnewishy, The Redbury New York.
24
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
Left, from left to right: guest of Duke Perkins; Duke Perkins,
Library Hotel. Center: interior of Benjamin Steakhouse.
Right, from left to right: Randy Ross, Four Seasons Hotel
New York; guest of Randy Ross.
BOROUGH BEAT
Check out these exciting neighborhoods for top-shelf eats, shops, art and more.
brooklyn bound
GREENWOOD HEIGHTS
Basquiat and Leonard Bernstein, is a
An area with amorphous boundaries
must-see. The landscaped series of
that is known as South Slope or
rolling hills, dales and ponds contains
Greenwood Heights (and is also
the highest point in Brooklyn, with
where the 1776 Battle of Brooklyn
views of the Manhattan skyline.
was fought), Greenwood Heights is a
When hunger hits, head over to
vibrant residential community best
Korzo (667 5th Ave., 718.499.1199), a
known for its nationally landmarked
European café famous for its fried
Green-Wood Cemetery, casual bars
burger, the best hangover cure going.
boasting backyard spaces and
Take a self-guided pub crawl with
elevated comfort food. Green-Wood
stops at Freddy’s Bar (627 5th Ave.,
Cemetery (500 25th St.,
718.768.0131) for live music, Quarter
718.768.7300), a 478-acre rural
(676 5th Ave., 718.788.0989) for
cemetery that is the final resting
cocktails and South (629 5th Ave.,
place of a diverse list of VIPs,
718.832.4720) for a variety of
including Civil War vets, Jean-Michel
bourbons and sandwiches.
26
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
Above: A sampling of dishes at Pok Pok NY.
Top: Vintage Transit Map on display in the R33
Bluebird World’s Fair subway car at The New
York Transit Museum.
PHOTOS: THE NEW YORK TRANSIT MUSEUM, ANTHONY CACCAMO/BLACK PAW PHOTO; POK POK NY, EVAN SUNG
By the editors of IN New York
COBBLE HILL
If you want to get a true taste of “brownstone Brooklyn,” visit the tree-lined
neighborhood of Cobble Hill, where you’ll
find 19th-century town houses, boutique
shopping and diverse restaurants. A few
years ago, Bon Appétit named Battersby
(255 Smith St., 718.852.8321) one of the 10
best new restaurants in America, and the
postage-stamp-size eatery has been
packed to the hilt ever since. For more
critically acclaimed grub, head to La Vara
(268 Clinton St., 718.422.0065), a killer
tapas joint, or Pok Pok NY (117 Columbia
St., 718.923.9322), a Thai spot whose food
has developed a cult following. At
Refinery (248 Smith St., 718.643.7861),
you’ll find women’s clutches made from
vintage men’s tie fabrics; sporty, waterproof messenger bags; and more. Bird
Brooklyn (220 Smith St., 718.797.3774) has
a fine selection of women’s pieces
representing the boho aesthetic Brooklyn
is so well known for.
BROOKLYN HEIGHTS
With its proximity to Manhattan and
Victorian-era brownstones, it’s no wonder
that notables from Walt Whitman to
Truman Capote have called Brooklyn
Heights home. The Promenade is a
boardwalk overlooking the Statue of
Liberty and Downtown Manhattan. Enjoy
a flight of beers, dinner, brunch or lunch
at the brewery/restaurant, Circa Brewing Co. (141 Lawrence St., 718.858.0055).
At Colonie (127 Atlantic Ave.,
718.855.7500), have dinner in a space
with a lush vertical garden wall. Men will
find sophisticated clothing at Goose
Barnacle (91 Atlantic Ave.,
718.855.2694). Check out the New York
Transit Museum (Boerum Pl.,
718.694.1600), built inside an old subway
station. Learn about the city’s subway
system and climb aboard train cars from
the early 1900s through the 1990s, all
festooned with period advertising.
INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
27
queens bound
CORONA
Ridgewood, Queens, has seen a rapid
Corona borders Flushing Meadows Park,
influx of new bars, restaurants and
the site of both the 1939 and 1964 World’s
hipster types who have been priced out
Fairs, and is still home to the New York
of the trendy parts of Brooklyn. Ridge-
State Pavilion and Unisphere. The park
wood’s European roots are evident at its
also houses the New York Hall of
most famous historical landmark: The
Science (718.699.0005), with 450
Vander Ende-Onderdonk House (1820
permanent and rotating exhibits; the
Flushing Ave., 718.456.1776), the oldest
Queens Museum (718.592.9700), which
Dutch Colonial stone house in New York
includes the Panorama, a scale model of
City. Houdini Kitchen Laboratory (1563
New York City featuring all 895,000
Decatur St., 718.456.3770) is a pizzeria/
buildings constructed before 1992; Citi
beer garden that serves up killer pies, like
Field, home of the New York Mets (check
its spicy habanero pizza, and is one of the
the Mets schedule at mlb.com/mets); and
coolest restaurant spaces in town,
the USTA Billie Jean King National
located just a mile from the gravesite of
Tennis Center (718.760.6200), where the
the real Houdini. Rudy’s Bakery & Café
US Tennis Open is played every Septem-
(905 Seneca Ave., 718.821.5890) is a
ber. Many famous musicians have called
German bakery that has been a neighbor-
Corona home, from Louis Armstrong to
hood institution since it opened its doors
Cannonball Adderley to Madonna. Fans
in 1934. A slice of the Black Forest cake
can pay homage to Armstrong at the
alone is worth the trip. When it comes to
Louis Armstrong House Museum (34-56
drink, Nowadays (56-06 Cooper Ave.,
107th St., 718.478.8274). For one of the
347.523.8535) boasts table tennis and DJ
best Cubano sandwiches north of Miami,
dance parties. Swing by Milo’s Yard (564
check out Rincon Criollo (40-09 Junction
Seneca Ave., 347.987.4535) for craft beer,
Blvd., 718.458.0236). Don’t leave without
Jamaican beef patties, samosas and an
a visit to 60-year-old Lemon Ice King of
array of pinball machines.
Corona (52-02 108th St., 718.699.5133).
28
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
Above: The main floor and entrance
at the Queens Museum.
Below: The Victorian Room, ca. 1860,
in the Vander Ende-Onderdonk House.
PHOTO: QUEENS MUSEUM, DAVID SUNDBERG/ESTO
RIDGEWOOD
staten island bound
SOUTH SHORE
Snug Harbor Cultural Center (1000
Locals divide NYC’s southernmost
the Connie Gretz Secret Garden, the New
borough into three main areas: the South
York Chinese Scholar’s Garden and the
Shore, the North Shore and Mid-Island.
Staten Island Children’s Museum. Two
On the South Shore, visit The Confer-
other venues of note: the Staten Island
ence House (7455 Hylan Blvd.,
Zoo (614 Broadway, 718.442.3100) and
718.984.6046), so called because of the
the former home of one of America’s first
famous American Revolutionary War
women photographers, the Alice Austen
conference that took place there on Sept.
House (2 Hylan Blvd., 718.816.4506).
11, 1776. For fine artwork and jewelry,
Richmond Terr., 718.425.3504), home of
seek out the Cape House Gallery (7440
MID-ISLAND
Amboy Rd., 718.317.9158). Foodies rave
Looking to shop? Look no further than the
about the fresh fish at Genki Sushi (262
Staten Island Mall (2655 Richmond Ave.,
Arden Ave., 718.227.7375) and Instagram-
718.761.6800), with a wide array of
worthy shakes at Project Brunch (4553
brand-name stores, from Aeropostale to
Arthur Kill Rd., 718.605.9866).
Swarovski. For something a bit more zen,
NORTH SHORE
visit the Jacques Marchais Museum of
Pick up the Staten Island Ferry at the
718.987.350), offering visitors the art and
Whitehall Ferry Terminal in Lower
culture of Tibet and the Himalayas.
Manhattan—the ride is lovely and (best of
Elsewhere, enjoy classic Italian fare at La
all) free of charge. Once you disembark,
Strada (139 New Dorp Lane,
you are within walking distance of Beso
718.667.4040) and, finally, take a stroll
(11 Schuyler St., 718.816.8162), a cozy
in Willowbrook Park (1 Eton Pl.,
Spanish restaurant serving tapas, entrées
718.698.2186), 164 acres of baseball
and sangria. Don’t miss a visit to the
fields, a playground, pond and carousel.
Tibetan Art (338 Lighthouse Ave.,
PHOTOS: JACQUES MARCHAIS MUSEUM OF TIBETAN ART, SEAN P. SWEENEY; STATEN ISLAND FERRY, CHRISTOPHER ONG
Above: The Staten Island Ferry.
Below: The garden at the Jacques
Marchais Museum of Tibetan Art.
INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
29
entertainment
FOR INSIDERS’ PICKS, GO TO INNEWYORK.COM/BLOG/DAILY-NYC
2
3
5
1
1 Dancer/choreographer José Maldonado performs
a new solo during this company’s New York season.
| Flamenco Vivo Carlota Santana, p. 37 2 Direct
from Italy, Francesca Airaudo and Giorgia Penzo
play quibbling siblings in “The Mejerchold Twins.” |
In Scena! Italian Theater Festival NY, p. 34 3 The
world premiere of Ravi Jadhav’s “Nude” opens this
movie fest. | New York Indian Film Festival, p. 39
4 Punk-showbiz band Nancy And Beth entertains at a
chic boîte. | Café Carlyle, p. 36 5 The Limón Dance
Company performs “Missa Brevis,” a signature work
in its repertoire for 60 years. | Joyce Theater, p. 37
30
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
BROADWAY OPENINGS
BROADWAY
The Boys in the Band Booth Theatre, 222 W.
45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave.,
212.239.6200. boysintheband.com. (Previews
began April 30, opens May 31, closes Aug. 11)
(1 hr 30 mins, no intermission) What was it like
being a gay man in pre-Stonewall and pre-AIDS
New York? Mart Crowley’s groundbreaking
1968 play receives its first Broadway production, starring Jim Parsons, Zachary Quinto, Matt
Bomer and Andrew Rannells. H14
Aladdin C0L46N
7 ew Amsterdam Theatre, 214 W. 42nd
St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 866.870.2717.
aladdinthemusical.com. (2 hrs 20 mins) The
musical comedy is an exotic magic carpet ride,
filled with romance, special effects and the
Academy Award-winning songs from Disney’s
1992 animated feature. H14
Anastasia Broadhurst Theatre, 235 W. 44th St.,
btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200.
PHOTOS: JOSÉ MALDONADO, COURTESY CASA PATAS; FRANCESCA AIRAUDO AND GIORGIA PENZO IN “THE MEJERCHOLD TWINS,” MARCO MANTOVANI; POSTER FOR “NUDE,” A FILM BY RAVI JADHAV, COURTESY NEW YORK INDIAN FILM FESTIVAL; LIMÓN DANCE COMPANY
IN “MISSA BREVIS,” SCOTT GROELLER
The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 60-62).
Carousel Imperial Theatre, 249 W. 45th St., btw
Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200. carousel
broadway.com. (2 hrs 45 mins) The revival of the
Rodgers & Hammerstein classic stars Joshua
Henry, Jessie Mueller and opera soprano Renée
Fleming in her first Broadway musical. H14
4
anastasiabroadway.com. (2 hrs 25 mins) A young
woman with amnesia travels from Russia to
1920s Paris in search of her family and identity.
Is she the sole surviving daughter of the slain
czar? Or is she an imposter? Two Twentieth
Century Fox movies inspired the musical. H14
Angels in America Neil Simon Theatre, 250 W.
52nd St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave.,
877.250.2929. angelsbroadway.com. (Part One:
“Millennium Approaches,” 3 hrs 30 mins; Part
Two: “Perestroika,” 4 hrs) Set in NYC in the
1980s, Tony Kushner’s masterwork in two parts
(each is a full-length play) deals with such
“national themes” as McCarthyism, Reaganism,
immigration, religion, sexuality and AIDS.
Andrew Garfield and Nathan Lane star. H13
The Band’s Visit Ethel Barrymore Theatre, 243
W. 47th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave.,
212.239.6200. thebandsvisitmusical.com. (1 hr 30
mins, no intermission) An Egyptian police band
is in Israel to give a concert, when, through a
mix-up at the bus station, it is sent to an
isolated village deep in the desert. The critically
acclaimed musical is based on the 2007 movie
of the same name. H14
Beautiful–The Carole King Musical C0L421Stephen
Sondheim Theatre, 124 W. 43rd St., btw Sixth &
Seventh aves., 212.239.6200. beautifulonbroad
way.com. (2 hrs 20 mins) The long-running hit
musical traces the rise of the singer/songwriter, from her early days as Carole Klein, an
aspiring composer from Brooklyn, to her
international success as Carole King, charttopping sensation. H14
The Book of Mormon C0L97231Eugene O’Neill Theatre,
230 W. 49th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave.,
877.250.2929. bookofmormonthemusical.com.
(2 hrs 30 mins) Two Mormon boys are on a
mission to save souls in Africa in an irreverent,
politically incorrect, Tony Award-winning
musical comedy that only Trey Parker and Matt
Stone, the creators of Comedy Central’s “South
Park,” could dream up. H13
Chicago Ambassador Theatre, 219 W. 49th St.,
btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200.
chicagothemusical.com. (2 hrs 30 mins) In the
Tony Award-winning revival of the vaudeville
musical, two alluring jailbirds named Roxie Hart
and Velma Kelly attain stardom while singing
about sex and corruption. “Chicago” is the
longest-running American musical in Broadway
history. H13
Children of a Lesser God Studio 54, 254 W.
54th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave.,
212.239.6200. childrenofalessergodbroadway
.com. (2 hrs 35 mins) A new speech teacher at a
school for the deaf falls in love with a
withdrawn and angry 26-year-old woman, who
refuses to speak. The revival of Mark Medoff’s
1980 Tony Award-winning play about learning
to communicate stars Joshua Jackson and
Lauren Ridloff. H13
Come From Away Gerald Schoenfeld Theatre,
236 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave.,
212.239.6200. comefromaway.com. (1 hr 40 mins,
no intermission) On Sept. 11, 2001, following
the terrorist attacks in New York City,
Pennsylvania and Washington, D.C., 38
commercial airplanes were diverted to Gander,
Newfoundland; when the 6,579 passengers
landed, they found themselves stranded in a
small town with a population half their size.
How they and the town adjusted to a changed
world on Sept. 12 is the basis of the upbeat
musical. H14
Dear Evan Hansen Music Box Theatre, 239 W.
45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave.,
212.239.6200. dearevanhansen.com. (2 hrs 30
mins) In the Tony Award-winning musical, a
socially awkward high-school senior goes from
outsider to cool guy when he comforts the
parents of a troubled teenager who has
committed suicide. Although the boys did not
know each other well, Evan, the titular hero,
takes to social media and fabricates emails
between them that idealize their friendship.
Will the lie eventually undo him? H14
Escape to Margaritaville Marquis Theatre,
210 W. 46th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave.,
877.250.2929. escapetomargaritavillemusical
.com. (2 hrs 25 mins) The songs of Jimmy
Buffett—think: “Come Monday” and “Cheeseburger in Paradise”—spike this musical-comedy
cocktail set in a tropical paradise, where the
sun is hot and the drinks are frosty. H14
Frozen St. James Theatre, 246 W. 44th St., btw
Broadway & Eighth Ave., 866.870.2717. frozenthe
musical.com. (2 hrs 15 mins) Disney’s 2013
Oscar-winning feature, the most successful
animated movie of all time, is now a full-length
stage work, featuring the original songs
(including “Let It Go”), plus new songs and
story material. H14
Hamilton Richard Rodgers Theatre, 226 W. 46th
St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 877.250.2929.
hamiltonbroadway.com. (2 hrs 45 mins) Expect
the unexpected when America’s past is told
through the hip-hop sounds of today in the 2016
Pulitzer Prize-winning musical about political
mastermind Alexander Hamilton. H14
Harry Potter and the Cursed Child Lyric
Theatre, 214 W. 44th St., btw Seventh & Eighth
aves., 877.250.2929. harrypottertheplay.com.
(Part One, 2 hrs 40 mins; Part Two, 2 hrs 35
mins) Harry Potter is all grown-up in this eighth
story in the Harry Potter series, the first to be
presented onstage. Written by Jack Thorne and
based on an original story by J.K. Rowling, Jack
Thorne and John Tiffany, “Harry Potter and the
Cursed Child” is one play presented in two
parts. Both parts can be seen in order on the
same day (matinee and evening) or on two
consecutive evenings. Each part can also be
seen separately. H14
Hello, Dolly! Shubert Theatre, 225 W. 44th St.,
btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200.
hellodollyonbroadway.com. (2 hrs 35 mins) The
Tony Award-winning revival of the musical
comedy stars Bernadette Peters. H14
The Iceman Cometh Bernard B. Jacobs
Theatre, 242 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth
Ave., 212.239.6200. icemanonbroadway.com. (3
hrs 50 mins) Eugene O’Neill’s harrowing tale of
a group of drunks, prostitutes and radicals
hopelessly caught in the web of their pipe
dreams stars Oscar and Tony Award winner
Denzel Washington as Hickey, the ultimate loser
at Harry Hope’s last-chance saloon. H14
Kinky Boots C0L4751Al Hirschfeld Theatre, 302 W. 45th
St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 877.250.2929.
kinkybootsthemusical.com. (2 hrs 20 mins) Cyndi
Lauper has written the music and lyrics and
Harvey Fierstein the book for the musical about
a down-on-its-heels shoe factory given a
transfusion of style, thanks to a drag queen. I14
The Lion King C0L41896Minskoff Theatre, 200 W. 45th
St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 866.870.2717.
lionking.com. (2 hrs 30 mins) Theatergoers sing
along at the runaway hit stage version of
Disney’s beloved animated movie, enjoying
such songs by multiple Grammy winner Elton
John as “Circle of Life,” “Can You Feel the Love
Tonight” and “Hakuna Matata,” as well as
spectacular masks and dazzling puppets. H14
INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
31
entertainment
A Bronx Tale Longacre Theatre, 220 W. 48th St.,
btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200.
abronxtalethemusical.com. (2 hrs 10 mins) In the
1960s Bronx, a gangster takes a young boy
under his wing and introduces him to the mob
life, much to the disapproval of his loving,
hard-working father. Chazz Palminteri has
written the book for the musical, while the
original doo-wop score is by Alan Menken and
Glenn Slater. H13
entertainment
Lobby Hero The Hayes Theater, 240 W. 44th St.,
btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200. 2st
.com. (Closes May 13) (2 hrs 15 mins) The lobby
of a Manhattan apartment building is the
setting for Kenneth Lonergan’s play about a
murder investigation involving a security guard,
his boss, a rookie cop and her rule-bending
partner. Michael Cera, Chris Evans, Brian Tyree
Henry and Bel Powley star in the Second Stage
Theater production. H14
Mean Girls August Wilson Theatre, 245 W. 52nd
St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 877.250.2929.
meangirlsonbroadway.com. (2 hrs 30 mins) Tina
Fey has written the book for the new musical,
adapted from her screenplay for the 2004
movie of the same name. Newbie Cady Heron is
taken up by her high school’s most elite clique,
The Plastics, but is this the pink pack she really
wants to hang with? Fey’s husband, Jeff
Richmond, has written the music. H13
My Fair Lady Vivian Beaumont Theater at
Lincoln Center, 150 W. 65th St., btw Broadway &
Amsterdam Ave., 212.239.6200. lct.org. (2 hrs 55
mins) The classic 1956 Lerner & Loewe
musical—featuring such immortal show tunes
as “I Could Have Danced All Night,” “I’ve Grown
Accustomed to Her Face” and “On the Street
Where You Live”—returns to Broadway in a new
production starring Lauren Ambrose as Eliza
Doolittle, Harry Hadden-Paton as Henry
Higgins, Norbert Leo Butz as Alfred P. Doolittle
and Diana Rigg as Mrs. Higgins. I12
Once on This Island Circle in the Square
Theatre, 235 W. 50th St., btw Broadway & Eighth
Ave., 212.239.6200. onceonthisisland.com. (1 hr
30 mins, no intermission) The revival of the
1990 musical by Lynn Ahrens and Stephen
Flaherty is set on a Caribbean island devastated by a great storm. A peasant girl from one
side of the island falls in love with a wealthy
boy from the other side of the island. Can true
love bridge cultural differences? I13
The Phantom of the Opera C0L64M
187 ajestic Theatre,
247 W. 44th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave.,
212.239.6200. phantombroadway.com. (2 hrs 30
mins) Broadway’s longest-running show,
featuring a score by Andrew Lloyd Webber, tells
the tragic story of a disfigured composer who
falls in love with a young soprano, whisking her
away to his mysterious chambers beneath the
Paris Opera House. H14
The Play That Goes Wrong Lyceum Theatre,
149 W. 45th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves.,
212.239.6200. broadwaygoeswrong.com. (2 hrs)
Everything that could comically go wrong does
when the Cornley Polytechnic Drama Society
puts on a 1920s murder mystery. H14
Saint Joan Samuel J. Friedman Theatre, 261 W.
47th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave.,
212.239.6200. manhattantheatreclub.com.
(Closes June 10) (2 hrs 30 mins) A country girl
(Condola Rashad) saves 15th-century France in
George Bernard Shaw’s epic play, revived by
the Manhattan Theatre Club and directed by
Daniel Sullivan. H14
School of Rock Winter Garden Theatre, 1634
Broadway, btw W. 50th & W. 51st sts.,
212.239.6200. schoolofrockthemusical.com.
32
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
(2 hrs 30 mins) It’s only rock ‘n’ roll, but the
kids at a prestigious prep school love it when
their wannabe-rock-star substitute teacher
turns them into a rock band in the musical with
a score written by Andrew Lloyd Webber and
Glenn Slater. H13
BEST OF THE YEAR!
Springsteen on Broadway Walter Kerr
Theatre, 219 W. 48th St., btw Broadway & Eighth
Ave. brucespringsteen.net/broadway. (2 hrs, no
intermission) “The Boss” makes his Broadway
debut in a solo acoustic show. H13
Summer: The Donna Summer Musical
Lunt-Fontanne Theatre, 205 W. 46th St., btw
Broadway & Eighth Ave., 877.250.2929. thedonna
summermusical.com. (1 hr 45 mins, no
intermission) Donna Summer owned the
airwaves and the disco dance floor in the
1970s. To tell the backstory of her life, the new
musical uses more than 20 of the hit songs
(“Love to Love You, Baby,” “Bad Girls,” “Hot
Stuff”) that made her an international star. H14
Travesties American Airlines Theatre, 227 W.
42nd St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves.,
212.719.1300. roundabouttheatre.org. (2 hrs 30
mins) The Roundabout Theatre Company
presents the first Broadway revival of Tom
Stoppard’s Tony Award-winning intellectual
vaudeville about Bolshevik leader Vladimir
Lenin, avant-garde Irish novelist James Joyce,
Dada artist Tristan Tzara and a minor British
consular official, played by Tom Hollander. H14
ADAM FELDMAN, TIME OUT NEW YORK
BRILLIANT!
BEN BRANTLEY, THE NEW YORK TIMES
AN INSPIRED
BROADWAY
EXTRAVAGANZA!
T:9.75"
Three Tall Women John Golden Theatre, 252
W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave.,
212.239.6200. threetallwomenbroadway.com.
(1 hr 45 mins, no intermission) Edward Albee’s
1994 Pulitzer Prize-winning play receives its
first Broadway production starring Glenda
Jackson, Laurie Metcalf and Alison Pill as the
three tall women of the title. H14
entertainment
SpongeBob SquarePants Palace Theatre,
1564 Broadway, at W. 47th St., 877.250.2929.
spongebobbroadway.com. (2 hrs 30 mins) When
the undersea world of Bikini Bottom is
threatened with extinction, SpongeBob
SquarePants comes to its rescue in the
family-friendly musical comedy based on the
Nickelodeon TV program. H14
MICHAEL SCHULMAN, THE NEW YORKER
Wicked C0L418Gershwin Theatre, 222 W. 51st St., btw
Broadway & Eighth Ave., 877.250.2929. wickedthe
musical.com. (2 hrs 45 mins) Based on the book
by Gregory Maguire, this hit musical with a
score by Stephen Schwartz—a prequel to “The
Wizard of Oz”—imagines Oz as a land of strife,
where a young, green-hued girl named Elphaba
is branded the Wicked Witch of the West. I13
PALACE THEATRE, 47TH & BROADWAY
SpongeBobBroadway.com
@SpongeBobBway
OFF-BROADWAY+BEYOND
Admissions Mitzi E. Newhouse Theater at
Lincoln Center, 150 W. 65th St., btw Broadway &
ORIGINAL CAST ALBUM AVAILABLE ON MASTERWORKS BROADWAY
INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
©2018 Viacom. Created by Stephen Hillenburg.
Waitress Brooks Atkinson Theatre, 256 W. 47th
St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 877.250.2929.
waitressthemusical.com. (2 hrs 30 mins) A
waitress, with an exceptional talent for baking,
dreams of opening her own pie shop, but a
loveless marriage and unexpected pregnancy
threaten to hold her back. Sara Bareilles has
written the songs for the musical. H14
33
entertainment
EXACTLY
WHAT YOU
WISH FOR
Amsterdam Ave., 212.239.6200. lct.org. (Closes
May 6) (1 hr 45 mins, no intermission) The
headmaster of a private school and his
admissions-director wife have diversified the
student body of their previously conservative
institution. But will their progressive values
stand firm when their only son aspires to an Ivy
League university? Joshua Harmon (“Bad Jews,”
“Significant Other”) lifts the lid on liberal white
America in his new play. I12
Avenue Q C0L4185New World Stages, Stage 3, 340 W.
50th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.239.6200.
avenueq.com. (2 hrs 15 mins) People and
puppets live together on a fictitious New York
City block in the uproarious Tony Award-winning musical for adults. I13
NBC-TV
The Beast in the Jungle Vineyard Theatre, 108
E. 15th St., btw Irving Pl. & Union Sq. E.,
212.353.0303. vineyardtheatre.org. (Previews
begin May 4, opens May 23, tickets on sale thru
June 10) Henry James’ 1903 novella about love
and loss has been adapted into an original work
that fuses music, drama and dance. E17
A Brief History of Women 59E59 Theaters, 59
E. 59th St., btw Park & Madison aves.,
212.279.4200. 59e59.org. (In previews, opens
May 2, closes May 27) Sir Alan Ayckbourn’s
comedy in four parts is about an unremarkable
man and the remarkable women who loved
him, left him or lost him over the course of 60
years. F12
T:9.75”
Harry Clarke Minetta Lane Theatre, 18 Minetta
Ln., btw MacDougal St. & Sixth Ave.,
800.982.2787. harryclarkeplay.com. (Closes May
13) (1 hr 15 mins, no intermission) Billy Crudup
stars in the one-man thriller by David Cale.
Harry Clarke is a shy Midwesterner who moves
to NYC, where he passes himself off as a cocky
Londoner and bamboozles a wealthy family.
Will his double life prove to be his undoing? G19
In & Of Itself Daryl Roth Theatre, 101 E. 15th St.,
at Union Sq. E., 800.745.3000. inandofitselfshow
.com. (1 hr 15 mins, no intermission) Magic
meets storytelling in this paradoxical theater
piece, written and performed by Derek
DelGaudio, directed by Frank Oz and produced
by Neil Patrick Harris. F17
In Scena! Italian Theater Festival NY
inscenany.com. (May 7-21) The 15-day,
five-borough festival features 12 shows that
have been brought over from Italy. Many of the
plays and musicals are in Italian with English
subtitles; others have been translated into
English (check website). Performances are in
eight venues spread throughout the five
boroughs, and all shows and events are free.
New Amsterdam Theatre, Broadway & 42nd Street
866-870-2717 • Aladd nTheMus cal.com
©Disney
THE HIT
BROADWAY
MUSICAL
Jersey Boys New World Stages, Stage 1, 340 W.
50th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.239.6200.
jerseyboysnewyork.com. (2 hrs 30 mins) The
Tony Award-winning Best Musical of 2006 has
returned to New York. The behind-the-scenes
story of pop sensations, Frankie Valli and The
Four Seasons, includes the group’s greatest
hits, such as “Sherry,” “Big Girls Don’t Cry,”
“Walk Like a Man” and “Oh What a Night.” I13
Link Link Circus Jerome Robbins Theater at the
Baryshnikov Arts Center, 450 W. 37th St., btw
34
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
entertainment
Ninth & 10th aves., 866.811.4111. bacnyc.org.
(May 16-23) (1 hr 10 mins, no intermission)
Written and performed by Isabella Rossellini,
the comic and scientifically informed monologue explores the latest discoveries about
animal minds, intelligence and emotions.
Rossellini’s short films, home movies, photos
and drawings are projected throughout, while a
dog named Pan plays various animals. J15
Long Day’s Journey Into Night BAM Harvey
Theater, 651 Fulton St., at Ashland Pl., Brooklyn,
718.636.4100. bam.org. (May 8-27) (3 hrs 20
mins) Academy and Tony Award winner Jeremy
Irons and Academy Award nominee Lesley
Manville star as the alcoholic father and
morphine-addicted mother of two troubled
adult sons in the Bristol Old Vic production of
Eugene O’Neill’s autobiographical drama about
the ties that bind and tear a family apart:
resentment, anger, love and despair.
The Metromaniacs The Duke on 42nd Street,
229 W. 42nd St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves.,
646.223.3010. redbulltheater.com. (Closes May
26) (1 hr 45 mins) American playwright David
Ives has adapted an obscure French farce from
1738, Alexis Piron’s “La Métromanie.” The
comedy, set in springtime Paris, is a bouquet of
poetry (the mania of the title), cross-dressing,
mistaken identities, scheming servants, plot
twists and turns, and witty repartee. H14
A Pink Chair (In Place of a Fake Antique)
The Performing Garage, 33 Wooster St., btw
Grand & Broome sts., 212.966.3651. thewooster
group.org. (In previews, opens May 9, closes
May 19) (1 hr 30 mins) The Wooster Group’s
newest piece is an exploration of iconic Polish
avant-garde stage director Tadeusz Kantor
(1915–1990) and his lifelong obsession with the
myth of the return of Odysseus. F20
Shakespeare in the Park Delacorte Theater in
Central Park, entrance at Central Park West & W.
81st St., 212.539.8500. publictheater.org.
Shakespeare plays presented outdoors and
under the stars for free in Central Park. May
29-June 24: “Othello.” Free tickets are distributed,
two per person, at the Delacorte Theater in
Central Park on the day of the performance and
by random mobile lottery on the TodayTix app,
also on the day of the performance. H10
Signature Theatre C0L5213P
7 ershing Square Signature
Center, 480 W. 42nd St., btw Ninth & 10th aves.,
212.244.7529. signaturetheatre.org. The Signature
Theatre Company presents new plays and
revivals in its state-of-the-art, Frank Gehrydesigned multistage venue. Thru June 3:
“Paradise Blue” by Dominique Morisseau. May
1-June 10: “Our Lady of 121st Street” by Stephen
Adly Guirgis. J14
Stomp C0L94O
1 rpheum Theatre, 126 Second Ave., at E.
8th St., 800.982.2787. stomponline.com. (1 hr 40
mins) In a dazzling percussive performance, the
eight-member cast conjures rhythm out of
brooms, dustbins, hubcaps and more. E18
Summer and Smoke Classic Stage Company,
136 E. 13th St., btw Third & Fourth aves.,
212.352.3101. classicstage.org. (In previews,
opens May 3, closes May 20) In Tennessee
Williams’ play, a minister’s daughter walks the
INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
35
entertainment
line between piety and sensuality in turn-ofthe-last-century Mississippi. E17
CABARETS+COMEDY CLUBS
Café Carlyle C0L9431The Carlyle, A Rosewood Hotel
New York, 35 E. 76th St., at Madison Ave.,
212.744.1600. rosewoodhotels.com/en/carlyle/
dining/cafe_carlyle. One of the swankiest supper
clubs in town. May 1-5: Nancy And Beth,
featuring Megan Mullally and Stephanie Hunt.
May 8-19: Linda Lavin. May 22-June 2: Kathleen
Turner: “Finding My Voice.” Every Monday, thru
June 11: Woody Allen & the Eddy Davis New
Orleans Jazz Band. F10
Carolines on Broadway C0L941
318 626 Broadway, btw
W. 49th & W. 50th sts., 212.757.4100. carolines
.com. Performances by some of the nation’s
hottest headliners and up-and-coming comics.
Highlights: May 3-6: Big Jay Oakerson. May 10-13:
Marlon Wayans. May 17-20: Anjelah Johnson. H13
Feinstein’s/54 Below C0L52138254 W. 54th St., btw
Broadway & Eighth Ave., 646.476.3551. 54below
.com. The Theater District’s subterranean
nightclub, restaurant and cocktail lounge is
underneath the former Studio 54 disco.
Highlights: May 1-5: John Lloyd Young. May 9, 11,
12, 14: Linda Eder. May 15, 18, 19, 30, 31: Luann
de Lesseps: “#CountessAndFriends” May 22, 24,
25 & 27: Liz Callaway. H13
Gotham Comedy Club 208 W. 23rd St., btw
Seventh & Eighth aves., 212.367.9000. gotham
comedyclub.com. Jerry Seinfeld, Dave Chappelle
and Amy Schumer are among the big-name
stand-ups who have performed in the
10,000-square-foot space, known for its
comfortable Art Deco ambience. In addition to
headliners, New Talent Showcases are a staple
of the club’s calendar. Food and drink menus
available. Highlights: May 4-5: Yannis Pappas.
May 11-12: Godfrey. May 18-19: Michael Yo. I16
Joe’s Pub C0L9431425 Lafayette St., at Astor Pl.,
212.539.8778. publictheater.org. This performance space in the Public Theater boasts
eclectic entertainment. Highlights: May 2, 6, 8,
12-16, 18: Justin Vivian Bond. May 5: Kronos
Quartet. May 24-27: Animaniacs Live! starring
Rob Paulsen and Randy Rogel. E18
DANCE+MUSIC
American Ballet Theatre C0LM
1437 etropolitan Opera
House at Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., btw W.
63rd & W. 64th sts., 212.362.6000. abt.org. (May
14-July 7) The revered company pirouettes into
Lincoln Center for its spring season, featuring
repertory favorites (“Giselle,” “Firebird,” “La
Bayadére,” “Romeo and Juliet,” “Swan Lake,”
“Don Quixote” and “Whipped Cream”) and the
world premieres of “Harlequinade,” restaged by
Alexei Ratmansky and based on archival notes
of Marius Petipa, and “Afterite,” choreographed
by Wayne McGregor. I12
Carnegie Hall C0L9541Seventh Ave., at W. 57th St.,
212.247.7800. carnegiehall.org. This is the
concert hall’s 127th season. Highlights: May
4-5: Bavarian Radio Symphony Orchestra. May 7:
Oratorio Society of New York. May 8: New York
Choral Society and Orchestra. May 10: Emanuel
Ax, piano. May 12: Carnegie Hall Family Concert:
36
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
Distinguished Concerts International
New York C0L5163Carnegie Hall, Seventh Ave., at W.
57th St., 212.247.7800, H13; David Geffen Hall at
Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., at W. 64th St.,
212.721.6500, I12. dciny.org. The creative
producing entity presents diverse programs of
music performed by leading musicians. May 25
at Carnegie Hall: “Vocal Colors.” May 28 at David
Geffen Hall: “The Sacred and Profane: Carl Orff’s
Carmina Burana.”
WINNER! BEST MUSICAL
ALL ACROSS NORTH AMERICA
entertainment
“My City, My Song.” May 17: Yuja Wang, piano.
May 18: The MET Orchestra. May 20: Evgeny
Kissin, piano. May 30: The MET Orchestra. H13
Flamenco Vivo Carlota Santana BAM Fisher,
321 Ashland Pl., btw Hanson Pl. & Lafayette Ave.,
Brooklyn, 212.736.4499. flamenco-vivo.org. (May
15-20) One of the leading Spanish dance
companies in the U.S. celebrates its 35th
anniversary with a program of new works.
Great Performers C0LD
1954 avid Geffen Hall at Lincoln
Center, Columbus Ave., at W. 64th St., I12; Alice
Tully Hall, 1941 Broadway, at W. 65th St., I12.
Phone number for both: 212.721.6500. lcgreatper
formers.org. Classical music concerts feature
the world’s leading orchestras, conductors and
soloists. Highlights: May 2 at Alice Tully Hall:
Gerald Finley, bass-baritone, and Julius Drake,
piano. May 4, 6 & 7 at David Geffen Hall: London
Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Sir Simon
Rattle. May 12 at Alice Tully Hall: Sol Gabetta,
cello, and Bertrand Chamayou, piano. May 19 at
Alice Tully Hall: Freiburg Baroque Orchestra.
Jazz at Lincoln Center C0L74T
53 ime Warner Center,
10 Columbus Cir., Broadway & W. 60th St.,
212.721.6500. jalc.org. Lincoln Center’s
state-of-the-art jazz complex in the Time
Warner Center includes the Rose Theater,
Appel Room, Dizzy’s Club Coca-Cola and Nesuhi
Ertegun Jazz Hall of Fame. The 2017–2018 season
is Jazz at Lincoln Center’s 30th season. May 2-3 in
the Appel Room: Michael Feinstein: “The
Enchanting Lena Horne.” May 4-5 in the Rose
Theater: Zakir Hussain and Dave Holland:
Crosscurrents. May 18-19 in the Rose Theater:
The Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with Wynton
Marsalis: “Celebrating Ornette Coleman.” May
30-31 in the Appel Room: Michael Feinstein:
“Swinging With the Count [Basie].” I12
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Metropolitan Opera C0L3572Metropolitan Opera
House at Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., btw W.
63rd & W. 64th sts., 212.362.6000. metopera.org.
The world-famous opera company concludes
its 2017–2018 season this month. May 1, 5
(matinee), 9, 12 (matinee): “Roméo et Juliette.”
May 2, 5 (evening), 10: “Lucia di Lammermoor.”
May 3, 7, 11: “Cendrillon.” May 4, 8, 12 (evening):
“Tosca.” I12
New York City Ballet David H. Koch Theater at
Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., at W. 63rd St.,
212.496.0600. nycballet.com. (Thru June 3)
Highlights of the company’s spring season
Music Box Theatre, 239 W. 45th St. • Telecharge.com • 212-239-6200 • DearEvanHansen.com
@DearEvanHansen
INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
37
T:4.75”
Joyce Theater C0L1
9541 75 Eighth Ave., at W. 19th St.,
212.242.0800. joyce.org. The respected venue
welcomes renowned modern-dance companies
from the United States and abroad. May 1-6:
A.I.M. May 8-13: Limón Dance Company. May
15-27: Parsons Dance. May 30-June 3: Rioult
Dance NY. H17
COME FROM AWAY Book, Music and Lyrics by Irene Sankoff and David Hein
Directed by Christopher Ashley
entertainment
ENTERTAINMENT
include “Robbins 100,” a three-week seasonwithin-a-season celebrating the centennial of
the birth of Jerome Robbins, New York City
Ballet’s co-founding choreographer. I12
YANNIS
PAPPAS
Fri. May 4 –
Sat. May 5
GODFREY
Fri. May 11 –
Sun. May 13
MICHAEL
YO
GOTHAM
COMEDY LIVE
ALL-STARS
Fri. May 18 –
Sat. May 19
Fri. May 25 –
Sat. May 26
Purchase tickets online at
www.GothamComedyClub.com
New York City Center C0L1
9541 31 W. 55th St., btw
Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.581.1212. nycitycenter
.org. A former Shriners Temple, this performing
arts venue hosts music, dance and theater
events. Highlight: May 9-13: Encores! “Me and
My Girl.” H13
New York Philharmonic C0LD
1964 avid Geffen Hall at
Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., at W. 64th St.,
212.875.5656. nyphil.org. The 2017–2018 season
is a momentous one, as New York’s preeminent
orchestra welcomes Jaap van Zweden, its
Music Director Designate, and honors Leonard
Bernstein, its former Music Director and
Laureate Conductor, on the occasion of the
centennial of his birth. May 1: Spring Gala, with
Audra McDonald performing songs by Rodgers &
Hammerstein, Bernstein, Sondheim and others.
May 2: Leif Ove Andsnes, piano recital. May 3-5,
8: Manfred Honeck conducts Dvorak, Sibelius and
Tchaikovsky, with Nikolaj Znaider, piano. May
10-12: Nicolaj Znaider conducts Elgar and
Tchaikovsky, with Jian Wang, cello. May 17-19, 22:
Semyon Bychkov conducts Brahms, Mendelssohn
and Shostakovich, with Bertrand Chamayou,
piano. May 24-26: Semyon Bychkov conducts
Berio and Richard Strauss. May 31: Frank Huang
conducts Mozart and Tchaikovsky, with Sheryl
Staples, violin. I12
The Town Hall C0L1
96451 23 W. 43rd St., btw Sixth Ave. &
Broadway, 212.840.2824. thetownhall.org. “The
People’s Concert Hall” boasts an eclectic lineup
of performers. Highlights: May 3: Todd
Rundgren’s Utopia. May 5: Django à GoGo 2018.
May 12: Radiotopia Live: East Coast Tour. May 20:
Joshua Redman and Brooklyn Rider. H14
JAZZ CLUBS
Birdland C0L9641315 W. 44th St., btw Eighth & Ninth
aves., 212.581.3080. birdlandjazz.com. “The jazz
corner of the world” is how Charlie Parker
described this club. Highlights: May 3-5: Savion
Glover, featuring Marcus Gilmore. May 8-12,
15-19: Bill Charlap. May 24-26: René Marie. May
29-June 2: Bossa Brasil. Dinner served nightly. I14
Blue Note Jazz Club C0L1
79641 31 W. 3rd St., btw
MacDougal St. & Sixth Ave., 212.475.8592.
bluenote.net. The best and brightest have
performed at this Greenwich Village staple.
Highlights: May 1-6: Chucho Valdés, featuring
special guests. May 10-13: Miss Lisa Fischer &
Grand Baton. May 17-20: João Bosco & Band from
Brazil. May 22-27: Duke Ellington Orchestra. May
29-June 3: The Bad Plus. G18
Dizzy’s Club Coca-Cola C0L96418Jazz at Lincoln Center,
10 Columbus Cir., Broadway & W. 60th St.,
212.258.9595. jazz.org/dizzys. The club boasts a
stunning stage backdrop: the Manhattan
skyline. Highlights: May 4-6: Elio Villafranca, with
Claudia Acuna. May 10-13: Juilliard Jazz
Orchestra: Music of Duke Ellington. May 18-20:
Sean Jones Quintet. May 25-27: Gerald Cannon
Septet. Dinner served nightly. I12
Jazz Standard C0L31
627 16 E. 27th St., btw Lexington
Ave. & Park Ave. So., 212.576.2232. jazzstandard
38
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
Show-Score.MonmouthHealth.2.25x4.75.4C.indd 1 2018-04-02 6:59 PM
.com. An eclectic lineup of world-class artists
perform classic jazz to funk, R&B, blues and
more, plus Blue Smoke restaurant’s awardwinning barbecue. May 1-5: Kenny Barron
Quintet. May 8-13: Fred Hersch. May 17-20: Gil
Evans Project. May 24-27: Sullivan Fortner Trio.
May 31-June 2: Joey DeFrancesco with Mark
Whitfield and Lenny White. Every Monday:
“Mingus Mondays” concert series. F16
Village Vanguard C0L1
9471 78 Seventh Ave. So., btw
Perry & W. 11th sts., 212.255.4037. villagevan
guard.com. One of New York’s most prestigious
jazz clubs, this West Village landmark has been in
the same location since 1935. Highlights: May
1-6: Eric Reed Quartet. May 8-13: Steve Coleman
and Five Elements. May 15-20: Vijay Iyer. May
22-27: Guillermo Klein y Los Guachos. May
29-June 3: Billy Hart Quartet. Every Monday: The
Vanguard Jazz Orchestra. H18
POP/ROCK CLUBS+VENUES
B.B. King Blues Club & Grill C0L9421237 W. 42nd St.,
btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 212.997.4144.
bbkingblues.com. Dedicated to the musical
legend, who died on May 14, 2015, this intimate
space has been in Times Square for more than
15 years. Lucille’s Bar & Restaurant within the
club is named for King’s beloved Gibson guitar
and also features live music nightly. Every
Saturday at noon: Beatles Brunch. Every
Sunday at 1:30 pm: Gospel Brunch. H14
Barclays Center C0L46
7 20 Atlantic Ave., at Flatbush
Ave., Brooklyn, 800.745.3000. barclayscenter
.com. Brooklyn’s state-of-the-art entertainment
and sports arena. Highlight: May 11: Kygo, with
special guest Black Bear. AA24
Beacon Theatre C0L2
941 124 Broadway, at W. 74th St.,
866.858.0008. beacontheatre.com. A classic
Upper West Side theater has been revamped to
house pop-music concerts and other acts.
Highlights: May 1: Dita Von Teese and the Cooper
Coupe Burlesque Revue. May 3: Lord Huron. May
4-5: Steve Martin and Martin Short. May 17-18:
Jackson Browne. May 19-20: Peppa Pig Live! J11
Madison Square Garden C0L95461Seventh Ave., btw
W. 31st & W. 33rd sts., 866.858.0008. thegarden
.com. The entertainment/sporting venue hosts
concerts and other live events in its arena and
The Hulu Theater. Highlights in the Arena: May
9-10: Bon Jovi: This House Is Not for Sale Tour.
May 23: Billy Joel. Highlight in The Hulu Theater:
May 3-6: Rain: A Tribute to The Beatles. H15
Radio City Music Hall C0L1
657 260 Sixth Ave., at W.
50th St., 866.858.0008. radiocity.com. One of the
world’s most beautiful concert venues is a
masterpiece of Art Deco architecture and
design. Highlights: May 4-5: Haim. May 19: Yanni
25: Acropolis Anniversary Concert Tour. G13
SPECIAL EVENTS
Fleet Week C0L237Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum,
Pier 86, 12th Ave., at W. 46th St., 212.245.0072.
fleetweeknewyork.com. (May 23-29) U.S. Navy,
Marine and Coast Guard ships drop anchor in
New York Harbor, providing visitors with free
public tours, athletic competitions, military
demonstrations and other activities during the
weeklong celebration. K14
entertainment
New York Indian Film Festival Village East
Cinemas, 181-189 Second Ave., at E. 12th St.,
212.594.3685. iaac.us/nyiff2018. (May 7-12) The
18th annual festival premieres independent,
arthouse and alternate features, documentaries and short films about the Indian subcontinent. This year’s festival also includes a
retrospective of three Merchant-Ivory films:
“Shakespeare Wallah,” “Heat and Dust” and
“Autobiography of a Princess.” For schedule,
log on to website. Times and prices vary. E18
Ninth Avenue International Food Festival
C0L653N
7 inth Ave., from W. 42nd to W. 57th sts.,
212.581.7217. ninthavenuefoodfestival.com. (May
19-20) Over a million spectators and food lovers
promenade along this 15-block-long street fair,
sampling regional, ethnic and global foods and
enjoying live entertainment. 10 am-6 pm each
day, rain or shine. I13-I14
NYC Dance Parade & Festival C0L64295danceparade
.org. (May 19) The parade, which is organized
chronologically, from ancient to contemporary
styles, celebrates the history of global dance,
with more than 10,000 dancers performing as
many as 80 styles ranging from break dancing
to ballet. The 2018 theme is “The Cabaret of
Life.” The parade starts at 1 pm on Broadway at
E. 21st St., moves south to Union Square Park,
then University Pl. to E. 8th St. where it turns
east. The parade ends at Tompkins Square
Park, where there are free dance performances, lessons and a party 3-7 pm.
ESTABLISHED IN 1994 NYC
or 800-982-2787 · ORPHEUM THEATRE, 2nd Ave. at 8th St.
#StompNYC
/StompOnline
@StompNYC
@StompNYC
StompOnline.com
Taste of the Upper West Side C0L9C
152 olumbus
Ave., btw W. 76th & W. 77th sts., 212.721.5048.
tasteuws.com. (May 18-19) Celebrated local
chefs and restaurants treat guests to a
smorgasbord of fine wines and savory dishes
at the 11th annual event. May 18, 7-10 pm:
Summer in the City ($115 per person in
advance, $135 per person at the door).
May 19, 6:30-10 pm: Best of the West ($235
VIP reception 6:30-7:30 pm; $145 general
admission per person in advance, $175 per
person at the door). I10
SPORTS
New York City FC Yankee Stadium, 1 E. 161st
St., at River Ave., Bronx, 855.776.9232. nycfc.com.
That’s football as in soccer, the world’s most
popular sport. New York’s professional Major
League Soccer (MLS) franchise plays its 2018
home matches at Yankee Stadium. May 19:
Colorado Rapids.
New York Mets C0L94C
71 iti Field, 123-01 Roosevelt
Ave., at 126th St., Flushing, Queens, 718.507.8499.
newyorkmets.com. The Mets chase the National
League pennant in their 2018 home-game
season. May 1-3: Atlanta Braves. May 4-6:
Colorado Rockies. May 15-16: Toronto Blue Jays.
May 18-20: Arizona Diamondbacks. May 21-23:
Miami Marlins. May 31, June 1-3: Chicago Cubs.
New York Yankees C0LY
94781 ankee Stadium, 1 E. 161st
St., at River Ave., Bronx, 212.926.5337. newyork
yankees.com. The Yanks take on the competition at home. May 4-6: Cleveland Indians. May
8-10: Boston Red Sox. May 25-27: Los Angeles
Angels. May 28-30: Houston Astros.
INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
39
dining+drinking
FOR INSIDERS’ PICKS, GO TO INNEWYORK.COM/BLOG/DAILY-NYC
The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 60-62).
2
5
1
1 Founders Brandon Doughan (pictured) and Brian
Polen’s brewhouse in Industry City, Brooklyn, is only
the 16th sake brewery ever in the United States.
| Brooklyn Kura, p. 45 2 Fresh, made-to-order
pasta and coveted window-side couch seating have
kept loyal fans of this authentic Italian café coming
back since 2005. | Epistrophy, p. 44 3 Guests can
pair Okinawa soba ramen (pictured) with Brooklyn
Kura’s newest sake releases, thru May 12. | Ramen
Lab, p. 44 4 The Naomi cockail is made of white
rum, kabosu, awamori and jasmine tea. | Bar Moga,
p. 45 5 The (open) kitchen in this warm, cleverly
illuminated space inside The Williamsburg Hotel
opens daily at 7 am. | Harvey, p. 45
40
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
New York City Restaurant Prices
Prices in the five boroughs vary wildly, from
inexpensive pizza and burger joints to temples
of haute cuisine that can cost a month‘s salary.
To get a sense of price points for a particular eatery,
we suggest you visit the restaurant’s website.
CENTRAL PARK SOUTH+
THEATER DISTRICT+HELL’S KITCHEN
Bourbon Street Bar and Grill—Cajun &
Creole 346 W. 46th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves,
212.245.2030. bourbonny.com. Fried catfish po’
boys, mac ‘n’ cheese and barbecued meats
give diners an authentic French Quarter
experience in a lively space with an all-day
happy hour. L (M-F), D (nightly), Brunch (Sa &
Su). I14
Daa! Dumplings—Russian 1000 Eighth Ave.,
at W. 57th St., 212.757.6207. daadumplings.com.
Traditional Russian dumplings are served with a
pickle alongside sour cream, Georgian adjika,
or in soup. The dumplings can be filled with
Siberian-style pork, beef, chicken, veal, potato
or cabbage, from this vendor in the Turnstyle
Market. B, L & D (daily). H12
PHOTOS: BRANDON DOUGHAN POURING SAKE AT BROOKLYN KURA, COURTESY CHAR-CO.COM; ASSORTED PLATES AND COUCH AT EPISTROPHY, MARIA MIDOES;
AKIRA HIRATSUKA FOR RAMEN LAB BY SUN NOODLE; NAOMI COCKTAIL AT BAR MOGA, KUO-HENG HUANG; HARVEY AT THE WILLIAMSBURG HOTEL INTERIOR, LIZ CLAYMAN
3
CHELSEA+MEATPACKING DISTRICT
Black Barn—American 448 W. 16th St., btw
Ninth & 10th aves., 212.620.0041, E20; 19 E. 26th
St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.265.5959, E20.
blackbarnrestaurant.com. This tranquil space
inside bustling Chelsea Market has its own
streetside entryway, towering ceilings and
cozy, wide sofas (for sale in the adjoining,
cross-concept homeware shop). Chef/owner
John Doherty spruces up dishes with his own
line of jams, jellies, spices and sauces.
4
Gazala’s Place—Druze 709 Ninth Ave., btw W.
48th & W. 49th sts., 212.245.0709. An Israeliborn, Muslim female chef offers Druze fare
primarily found in Lebanon, Syria and Israel and
rarely found stateside, in a snug, brick-walled,
BYOB space. L & D (daily). I14
Junior’s Restaurant—American 386
Flatbush Ave. Ext., at DeKalb Ave., Cobble Hill,
Brooklyn, 718.852.5257; W. 45th St., btw
Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.302.2000, H14; 1626
Broadway, at W. 49th St., 212.365.5900, H13.
juniorscheesecake.com. The legendary
restaurant offers more than 10 varieties of
cheesecake, plus deli sandwiches and a full
menu of breakfast fare. B, L & D (daily).
The Lambs Club—American The Chatwal
Hotel, 132 W. 44th St., btw Sixth Ave. & Broadway,
212.997.5262. thelambsclub.com. Chef Geoffrey
Zakarian’s elegant American fare is served in a
clubby, art-deco space, with matinee lunch and
pre-theater dinner options, a lengthy selection
of wines heralded by Wine Spectator in 2017
and live music during weekend brunch. B & D
(daily), L (M-F), Brunch (Sa & Su). H14
Le Bernardin—French 155 W. 51st St., btw
Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.554.1515. le-bernardin
.com. Simply prepared fish dishes are offered in
an elegant space by NYC and world-renowned
culinary legend Eric Ripert. L (M-F), D (M-Sa).
Jackets required, ties optional. G13
Sardi’s—Continental 234 W. 44th St., btw
Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.221.8440. sardis
.com. A Theater District staple since 1921, this
restaurant caters to pre- and post-theater
crowds, and is famous for its walls lined with
celebrity caricatures. L & D (Tu-Su), Brunch
(Su). H14
Cull & Pistol—Seafood Chelsea Market, 75
Ninth Ave., btw W. 15th & W. 16th sts.,
646.568.1223. lobsterplace.com. This oysterlovers’ paradise is known for dinner specialties
such as lobster ramen and a happy hour
offering oysters for $1 each. L & D (daily). I17
Miznon—Israeli 435 W. 15th St., btw Ninth &
10th aves., 646.490.5871. miznonnyc.com. Israeli
celebrity chef Eyal Shani’s first American
venture is a 120-seat pita emporium inside
Chelsea Market, where he composes locally
influenced, stuffed specialty sandwiches,
including lobster and crème fraîche, and corned
beef and pickles. L & D (daily). I17
Momofuku Nishi—Contemporary Italian
232 Eighth Ave., at W. 22nd St., 646.518.1919.
nishi.momofuku.com. Restaurateur David Chang
and Chef Joshua Pinsky explore Italian cuisine
in a sleek, modern space with black-leather
seating and polished wooden furniture.
Offerings include house-made pastas (offered à
la carte or as a tasting menu), a fried 1.5-pound
lobster and a limited-production, entirely
plant-based burger made by Impossible Foods.
L &D (daily). J16 Momofuku Milk Bar—Dessert 220 Eighth Ave., at W. 21st St., 347.577.9504,
ext. #6; and several other NYC locations.
milkbarstore.com. This award-winning, intimate
bakery is known for inventive sweets, such as
cereal milk ice cream, compost cookies and
crack pie. J16
CHINATOWN+LITTLE ITALY
Buddha Bodai Kosher Vegetarian
Restaurant—Chinese-Vegetarian C0L9421635 Mott
St., at Worth St., 212.566.8388. chinatownveg
etarian.com. Golden-yellow walls and Asianinspired artwork serve as a backdrop for
kosher, vegetarian and vegan Asian dishes
made with mock meats. L & D (daily). E21
Fuleen Seafood—Chinese C0L6851
3 1 Division St.,
btw Catherine & Market sts., 212.941.6888.
fuleenrestaurant.com. This local favorite
features fresh seafood plucked from tanks and
authentic Cantonese-style dishes, such as
shrimp and sliced chicken with walnuts,
barbecued beef and steamed carp with ginger
and scallions. L & D (daily). D21
Original Vincent’s—Italian 119 Mott St., at
Hester St., 212.226.8133. originalvincents.nyc.
Seafood and pasta dishes are topped with the
eatery’s famous marinara sauce, available in
sweet, medium and hot. L & D (daily). D20
Wo Hop—Chinese 17 Mott St., btw Worth &
Mosco sts., 212.962.8617. wohopnyc.com.
Established in 1938, this subterranean
Cantonese joint is a popular NYC late-night
hangout, staying open 24 hours a day and
serving roasted duck lo mein, vegetable chow
fun, chicken with oyster sauce over rice and
other classic dishes. For those seeking less
“buzz” and more intimacy, a dining room is
available upstairs. L & D (daily). E20
EAST VILLAGE+LOWER EAST SIDE
Brigitte—Contemporary French 37 Canal
St., at Ludlow St., 646.649.3378. brigitteles.com.
Brazilian influences accent French fare at this
cozy corner spot offering loads of natural light
from floor-to-ceiling windows and prix fixe
dinner options for groups of more than eight.
D (M-Sa). C21
Jajaja—Vegan-Mexican 162 E. Broadway, at
Rutgers St., 646.883.5453. jajajamexicana.com.
The menu of traditional Mexican fare—in a
cozy, colorful space with a full tequila and
mezcal list—is entirely vegan, and includes
specialties such as the palm carnitas taco:
blueberry and flaxseed tortilla, hearts of palm,
jackfruit, orange, salsa verde and micro
cilantro. L & D (daily). C20
Katz’s Delicatessen—Jewish-American
205 E. Houston St., at Ludlow St., 212.254.2246.
katzsdelicatessen.com. This iconic spot has
been serving pastrami, corned beef, knishes,
housemade pickles and other classics since
1888, and stays open around the clock F-Su.
Tickets are given for purchase and seating;
don’t lose them! B, L & D (daily). D19
Little Tong Noodle Shop—Chinese 177 First
Ave., at E. 11th St., 929.367.8664. littletong.com.
Chef Simone Tong’s tiny wood-furnished cove
slings creative takes on Yunnan-style mixian
rice noodles and small plates made of Yunnan
and contemporary Pan-Asian flavors. L & D
(Tu-Su). C18
Mr. White —Cajun & Creole 123 St. Marks Pl.,
btw Second & Third aves., 212.510.7229.
mrwhitecooks.com. Oysters, char-grilled in
Parmesan, parsley, butter and garlic, are the
calling card at this New Orleans-inspired haunt,
which also serves such Southern-style
specialties as black rice jambalaya, grilled
tomatoes, braised pork cheek and abita
INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
41
dining
Utsav Indian Bar & Grill—Indian 1185 Sixth
Ave., entrance on W. 46th St., btw Sixth & Seventh
aves., 212.575.2525. utsavny.com. There is a cozy
bar and outdoor seating on the lower level and,
on the upper level, floor-to-ceiling windows,
where diners enjoy savory traditional Indian
flavors during a lunch buffet, on a prix fixe
dinner menu or à la carte. Convenient for
pre-theater dining. L & D (daily). G14
dining+drinking
beer-steamed crawfish and clams, in a bright,
upscale space. D (Tu-Su). E18
Odessa—Ukrainian 119 Ave. A, btw E. 7th & E.
8th sts., 212.253.1482. odessanyc.com. Casual,
no-frills digs hold hoards of late-night eaters at
this round-the-clock Eastern European diner,
with an emphasis on Ukrainian specialties, such
as pierogi and blintzes with sour cream or
apple sauce. B, L & D (daily). C18
FINANCIAL DISTRICT+TRIBECA
Cipriani Wall Street—Italian C0L815
742 5 Wall St., btw
William & Hanover sts., 212.699.4099; and several
other NYC locations. cipriani.com. Inside a building with monolithic Greek columns, guests dine
on Italian classics—spinach sage ravioli; veal
milanese—while sipping signature Bellinis.
B, L & D (M-F). E22
Jungsik—Contemporary Korean 2 Harrison
St., at Hudson St., 212.219.0900. jungsik.com.
French and Spanish influences shape the
cooking techniques of Michelin-starred,
Seoul-born Chef Yim Jung Sik. D (M-Sa). G21
Racines NY—French 94 Chambers St., btw
Broadway & Church St., 212.227.3400. racinesny
.com. Fresh ingredients are emphasized in
elegant dishes (lamb with fennel, artichoke and
black olives with salsa verde) and a selection of
international, organic wines in a clean,
exposed-brick space. D (M-Sa). F21
Tetsu—Contemporary Japanese
78 Leonard St., btw Broadway & Church St.,
212.207.2370. tetsunyc.com. Guests at three
Michelin-starred chef and restaurateur Masa
Takayama’s modern robatayaki can order Chef
Masa’s first-ever burger (off the menu—lamb or
beef—from 5 to 6 pm nightly). D (M-Sa). F21
FLATIRON+UNION SQUARE+GRAMERCY
Cote—Korean Steak House 16 W. 22nd St.,
btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.401.7986. cotenyc
.com. A daily rotating “butcher’s feast” of prime
and specialty cuts, seasonal ban-chan,
housemade stews and Korean-style steamed
eggs earned this team a Michelin star less than
six months after opening. D (M-Sa). F16
Eleven Madison Park—American C
11 Madison Ave., btw E. 24th & E. 25th sts.,
212.889.0905. elevenmadisonpark.com. Seasonal,
refined dishes are curated by renowned chef
Daniel Humm and enhanced by a lengthy
international wine list at this gem, which was
named the greatest restaurant in the world by
The World’s 50 Best Restaurants Organization
in 2017. L (F-Su), D (nightly). F16
Kellogg’s NYC—Breakfast 31 E. 17th St., btw
Park Ave. So. & Broadway. No phone. kelloggsnyc
.com. This breakfast emporium has a DIY cereal
bar with more than 30 toppings, plus Pop-Tarts,
ice cream sandwiches and a menu of “tried and
true” cereal combinations. F16
GREENWICH+WEST VILLAGE
Flip Sigi—Filipino 525 Hudson St., btw W. 10th
& Charles sts., 917.639.3262, I18; 1752 Second
Ave., btw E. 91st & E. 92nd sts., 833.354.7744, D8.
flipsigi.com. Dishes such as the Flip-N-Out
burger—a double cheeseburger with lettuce,
tomato, onion and a secret Filipino-style
banana pepper ketchup—and a sushi-grade
tuna poke bowl with steamed coconut rice,
from celebrity chef/owner Jordan Andino.
Joe’s Pizza—Pizza 7 Carmine St., btw Bleecker
St. & Sixth Ave., 212.366.1182; and three other
NYC locations. joespizzanyc.com. This classic,
cash-only slice shop—serving pizza until at
least 4 am nightly—has been open since 1975.
Tobey Maguire’s role as a flustered delivery boy
in the 2002 film “Spider-Man” elevated the
already famed shop to the top of NYC’s list of
most coveted piping-hot slices. G19
Murray’s Cheese Bar—Contemporary
American 264 Bleecker St., btw Carmine &
Morton sts., 646.476.8882. murrayscheesebar
.com. Selections from the famed brand’s
neighboring market feature in a dark space
with a marble-top bar that faces the cheesemonger’s station. L (F), D (nightly), Brunch (Sa &
Su). G18
Thelewala—Indian C1
01L674 12 MacDougal St., btw
Bleecker & W. 3rd sts., 212.614.9100. Chef/owner
Shiva Natarajan’s straightforward menu,
RESTAURANT. BAR. PRIVATE EVENTS.
Happy Hour Everyday from 4-7pm
7 W 51st Street, New York, NY 10019
646.307.7910
www.nyysteak.com
@nyysteak
42
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
inspired by Kolkata street foods, offers natural
chicken rolls with fried egg and spiced potato
and chickpeas in fried bread. L & D (daily).
HARLEM
dining
Charles’ Country Pan-Fried Chicken—
American 2461 Frederick Douglass Blvd., at W.
132nd St., 212.281.1800. Chef Charles Gabriel
dishes out a buffet of fried chicken legs, wings,
thighs and breasts, seasoned in a three-part
process, plus sweet barbecued pork ribs, collard greens, corn bread and candied yams, at
this budget-friendly neighborhood institution. L
& D (daily). I3
Corner Social—American 321 Lenox Ave., at
W. 126th St., 212.510.8552. cornersocialnyc
.com. Local DJs provide the soundtrack for a
menu that includes buttermilk fried oysters
with Vidalia onion chow chow and truffle aioli,
and braised pork belly with smashed scallion
bliss potatoes, Brussels sprouts and pork jus. D
(M-F), Brunch (Sa & Su). I5
Harlem Tavern—Contemporary American
2153 Frederick Douglass Blvd., at W. 116th St.,
212.866.4500. harlemtavern.com. Seafood
gumbo, pulled pork and cedar-plank salmon
complement nearly 90 domestic and foreign
brews. D (nightly), Brunch (Sa & Su). I5
Sushi Inoue—Japanese 381 Lenox Ave., at
W. 129th St., 646.706.0555. sushiinoue.com.
Authentic fare and simple plates of sushi, sashimi and other varieties of fish, in a space with
traditional Japanese decor at Harlem’s only
Michelin-starred restaurant. D (Tu-Su). G3
MIDTOWN EAST+WEST+
MURRAY HILL+TURTLE BAY
Benjamin Steakhouse—Steak House
Dylan Hotel, 52 E. 41st St., btw Park & Madison
aves., 212.297.9177. benjaminsteakhouse.com.
Executive Chef Arturo McLeod prepares six
cuts of USDA prime steaks—dry-aged on the
premises—at this classic chophouse. B (M-F),
L & D (daily). F14. Benjamin Steakhouse
Prime—Steak House 23 E. 40th St., btw Park
& Madison aves., 212.338.0818. benjaminsteak
house.com. Sister restaurant of Benjamin
Steakhouse, this haunt serves up USDA prime
steaks, lamb chops, fresh seafood and a daily
rotation of fresh market vegetables. L (M-F), D
(M-Sa). F14
Sen Sakana—Peruvian-Japanese Fusion
28 W. 44th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves.,
212.221.9560. sensakana.com. This 190-seat
multi-room Nikkei-style Midtown hot spot fuses
Japanese and Peruvian cooking techniques to
form novelty offerings, such as tiradito (labeled
“sashimi meets ceviche,”) black feather chicken
neck, liver and tail skewers, and plates of
sashimi, nigiri and Nikkei makimono. Omakase
menus available. L (M-F), D (nightly). F14
Teremok—Contemporary Russian 555 Sixth
Ave., at W. 16th St., 212.463.8319, G17; 358
Seventh Ave., at W. 30th St., 917.472.7322, G16.
teremok.com. Traditional Russian specialties—
buckwheat kasha, stuffed blintzes, borscht
with sour cream, syrniki (pan-fried cottageINNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
43
dining+drinking
cheese-stuffed fritters) —in two fast-casual
spaces, from a brand built by a mother-and-son
duo with more than 300 locations between
Moscow and St. Petersburg. L & D (daily).
Turntable Chicken Jazz—Korean 20 W. 33rd
St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.714.9700.
turntablenyc.com. Known for soy garlic, hot or
half-and-half drumsticks and chicken wings,
this Midtown gem also offers a secret-seasoning marinated bulgogi burger. L & D (daily). G15
Urbanspace Vanderbilt—Various E. 45th St.
& Vanderbilt Ave., northeast corner, 646.747.0810.
urbanspacenyc.com/urbanspace-vanderbilt.
This food court a few steps from Grand
Central Terminal opens early with breakfast
specialties from craft vendors like Mr. Bing
(crepe-style, Shanghai-inspired egg dishes) and
Ovenly (gourmet doughnuts), and features
Good Stock soups and Brooklyn’s Seamore’s
cocktail bar. B & L (daily), D (M-F). F15
ROCKEFELLER CENTER
Morrell Wine Bar & Café—American
1 Rockefeller Plz., btw Fifth & Sixth aves.,
212.262.7700. morellwinebar.com. A 1,000-plus
bottle list complements more than 150
by-the-glass wines and entrées of salmon and
speck-wrapped pork loin. G13
NYY Steak—Steak House 7 W. 51st St., btw
Fifth & Sixth aves., 646.307.7910, G13; 1 E. 161st
St., at River Ave., Bronx, 646.977.8325. nyysteak
.com. The upscale chophouse owned by the
New York Yankees is also inside the Yankees’
ballpark, and features USDA prime dry-aged
beef, fresh seafood and other dishes by
Executive Chef John Schafer. L & D (daily).
Rock Center Café—Contemporary
American C0L34620 W. 50th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves.,
212.332.7620. patinagroup.com/rock-center-cafe.
Tall-window views of the Rockefeller Center
ice-skating rink set the scene for a menu
offering a specialty burger blended in-house
with chuck and Black Angus short ribs and an
appetizer of cider-roasted beets served with
Humboldt Fog goat cheese. B, L & D (daily). G13
SOHO+NOLITA
Canal Street Market—Various 265 Canal
St., btw Lafayette St. & Broadway. No phone.
canalstreet.market. This food hall features
contemporary Korean food, bubble tea and a
Japanese ramen stand known for take-away
noodles that travel well. F19
Epistrophy—Contemporary Italian 200
Mott St., btw Kenmare & Spring sts., epistro
phynyc.com. This homey, brick-walled spot
outfitted in colorful bookshelves, couches and
tableware is named after Thelonious Monk
and Kenny Clarke’s supposed first-ever, big-
44
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
Wild salmon eggs—known as red caviar in Russian culture and as ikura in Japanese
culture—are served inside warm, freshly made bliny, and complemented by organic sour
cream layered within the crepe. Less traditional bliny stuffings at this 20-year-old franchise
include barbecue pork, chicken potpie and pastrami. | Teremok, p. 43
band jazz composition, and has been perched
between two of NYC’s century-old culinary
institutions (Lombardi’s, Parisi Bakery) for more
than 10 years. Simple Italian specialties run the
gamut on an all-day café menu in a welcoming
space. B, L & D (daily). E20
Prince Street Pizza—Pizza 27 Prince St., btw
Elizabeth & Mott sts., 212.966.4100. princestpizza
newyork.com. One of the most coveted slices in
NYC is the crispy pepperoni square slice, a crowd
favorite that draws huge lines in a snug, brickwalled pizza cove. L & D (daily). E19
Ramen Lab—Japanese 70 Kenmare St., btw
Mott & Mulberry sts., 646.613.7522. ramen-lab
.com. This walk-in only, fast-casual counter
offers up to 10 diners at a time room to stand
and enjoy authentic Japanese ramen made
with Sun Noodle noodles in a rotating variety of
broth recipes formulated by guest chefs from
varying regions of Japan and U.S. ramen chefs
specializing in regional, traditional Japanese
techniques. D (Tu-Sa). E18
UPPER EAST SIDE
Boqueria—Spanish 1460 Second Ave., at E.
77th St., 646.845.9060; and four other NYC
locations. boquerianyc.com. Named for one of
Barcelona’s largest open-air markets, this
modern restaurant—all marble, slate and light
wood—offers contemporary takes on
traditional Spanish small plates. The seasonal,
regional menu focuses on market fresh
ingredients and rotating meats and cheeses. An
all-Spanish wine list and beer-based sangria
bring out the Spanish verve in guests. L (M-F),
D (nightly), Brunch (Sa & Su). G17
Heidelberg—German C0L1
5637 648 Second Ave., btw
E. 85th & E. 86th sts., 212.628.2332. heidelbergnyc.com. Smoked bratwurst, roasted pork
shank and other Bavarian fare at this family-run
Yorkville staple, in the same space since 1936,
when the Upper East Side was New York City’s
German neighborhood. L (W-Su), D (nightly). E9
Sushi Noz—Japanese 181 E. 78th St., btw
Third & Lexington aves., sushinoz.com. Upper
East Side born-and-raised David and Josh
Foulquier teamed up with young sushi master
Chef Nozomu Abe, former sushi chef at
Midtown’s Sushiden, to open this brand-new
haven for fresh cuts of fish, with à la carte
menu options and several tiers of omakase. D
(nightly). D10
UES—Ice Cream 1707 Second Ave., btw E. 88th
& E. 89th sts., 646.559.5889. theuesnyc.com.
Creative scoop offerings are trucked in from
SoCo Creamery in Great Barrington, Massachusetts, to this cozy, bright shop. L & D (daily). E8
Storage 1707 Second Ave., btw E. 88th & E. 89th
sts., 646.559.5889. theuesnyc.com. Walk into this
ice cream parlor and tell 32-year-old, Las
Vegas-born owner Courtney Bond, “I’d like to
see the storage room, please.” Space and
proper attire (no sneakers) permitting, she’ll
escort you past a door outfitted in 180 empty
ice cream cartons, to her dimly lit, exposedbrick speakeasy, where cocktails have clever
names like Next Stop Hunter College and Tea at
The Carlyle. E8
UPPER WEST SIDE
Dovetail—American 103 W. 77th St., btw
Columbus & Amsterdam aves., 212.362.3800.
dovetailnyc.com. A meal of Chef/owner John
Fraser’s seasonally inspired fare (with many
tasting-menu options) begins with a vegetable
dish of soft poached egg, Périgord truffles, butternut squash and sunchoke brodo, and moves
to a lamb rib eye served with chanterelle mushrooms and carrots. D (nightly). I10
PHOTO: TEREMOK RED STAR BLINY, COURTESY TEREMOK
Il Gattopardo—Italian 13-15 W. 54th St., btw
Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.246.0412. ilgattopardonyc
.com. Southern Italian fare—pan-seared veal
loin scented with wild fennel pollen from
Felitto, with porcini mushrooms and fingerling
potatoes—on a menu offering housemade
pastas and a lengthy rotating wine list. L (M-F),
D (nightly), Brunch (Sa & Su). G13
RedFarm—Chinese 2170 Broadway, btw W.
76th & W. 77th sts., 212.724.9700, J10; 529
Hudson St., btw W. 10th & Charles sts.,
212.792.9700, H18. redfarmnyc.com. Communal
tables and cozy banquettes set the scene for
guests to indulge in a menu fusing Chinese and
American elements for main dishes such as
sautéed black cod with black beans and Thai
basil. D (nightly). Brunch (Sa & Su).
Tom’s Restaurant—American 2880
Broadway, at W. 112th St., 212.864.6137. With its
exterior made famous by “Seinfeld,” locals,
students and visitors come here for omelets,
pancakes, burgers and classic triple-decker
sandwiches. B, L & D (daily). J6
THE OUTER BOROUGHS
Brasserie Seoul—Korean-French 300
Schermerhorn St., at Nevins St., Boerum Hill,
Brooklyn, 718.330.1099. brasserieseoul.com.
Executive Chef Sung Park blends French and
Korean cooking techniques to form inventive
dishes, such as oysters on the half shell topped
with pork belly and cod crusted with fermented
black beans. The airy, upscale, brick-walled
space has floor-to-ceiling windows and an open
kitchen. B & Brunch (Sa-Tu), D (nightly). AA23
Zero Otto Nove—Italian 2357 Arthur Ave., at
E. 186th St., Belmont, Bronx, 718.220.1027; 15 W.
21st St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.242.0899,
F17. 089nyc.com. Named for the area code of
Italian seaside town Salerno, home of Chef
Roberto Paciullo, this Bronx institution serves
authentic pizzas, pastas, calzones and fish
dishes. L (M-F). D (nightly).
BARS+LOUNGES
Arlene’s Grocery C0L41395 Stanton St., btw Ludlow &
Orchard sts., 212.358.1633. arlenesgrocery.net.
Bands, from hard rock to indie, old-school to alt
and country to punk, perform nightly at this
music club and dive bar, housed in a former
grocery and butcher shop. D19
Bar Gonzo 511 Ninth Ave., btw W. 38th & W.
39th sts., 212.967.1985. bargonzonyc.com. This
1970s-themed lounge has burlesque performances, a raw bar and kitchen specialties, such
as chicken livers and Carolina white shrimp. I15
Bar Moga 128 W. Houston St., at Sullivan St.,
929.399.5853. barmoga.com. This cheeky
cocktail lounge offers a variety of Japanese
spirits and specialty plates, in a space designed
to resemble a 1920s, Taisho-era jazz bar. G19
Brooklyn Kura Industry City, 68 34th St., btw
Second & Third Aves., Sunset Park, Brooklyn,
347.766.1601. brooklynkura.com. NYC’s first sake
brewery brews, barrels, bottles and pours craft
sake from the tap, in a brand-new taproom,
open F-Su.
Casa Enrique—Contemporary Mexican
5-48 49th Ave., at Vernon Blvd., Long Island City,
Queens, 347.448.6040. henrinyc.com. This
under-the-radar gem has maintained a Michelin
star since 2010. Specialties include mole de
Piaxtla, a Puebla-style chicken dish served over
rice in mole sauce, with mixed dry peppers,
almonds, raisins, plantain, sesame seeds and
chocolate sauce. D (nightly), Brunch (Sa & Su).
Continental 25 Third Ave., btw St. Marks Pl. &
Stuyvesant St., 212.529.6924. continentalnyc.com.
No libation costs more than $5 and guests can
order five middle-shelf shots for $12, at this
storied punk-era NYC watering hole, which
closes its doors forever in July due to a change
in building ownership. Beware: Guests who are
heard using the word “literally” inside this
venue will be politely escorted out. E18
Enoteca Maria—Italian & Global 27 Hyatt
St., at Stuyvesant Pl., St. George, Staten Island,
718.447.2777. enotecamaria.com. A daily rotation
of female chefs, the “Grandmas,” each from a
different region of Italy, ensure a house-made
menu of variety and authenticity. D (W-Su).
Dutch Kills 27-24 Jackson Ave., btw Queens &
Dutch Kills sts., Long Island City, Queens,
718.383.2724. dutchkillsbar.com. Describe your
desired taste or ingredients to the nationally
and globally renowned drink slingers, and
they’ll whip up a personalized concoction. This
speakeasy-style lounge has been touted as one
of the best cocktail bars in the nation by
World’s 50 Best Bars since its birth during the
Long Island City revival last decade. BB12
Evelina—Mediterranean/Italian 211 Dekalb
Ave., at Adelphi St., Fort Greene, Brooklyn,
929.298.0209. evelinabk.com. Inventive
plates—black-ink acquerello risotto with
octopus, soffritto, lemon; grass-fed steak
tartare with burrata, crushed truffle, pane
carasau—in a dimly lit, brick-walled space. D
(nightly), Brunch (Sa & Su).
Harvey—American The Williamsburg Hotel, 96
Wythe Ave., btw N. 10th & N. 11th sts., Williamsburg Brooklyn, 718.362.8100. harveywilliamsburg
.com. A warm, brick-walled space with towering
ceilings and an open kitchen set the scene for
weekend-afternoon high tea featuring pastries
from Brooklyn Bread Lab in Bushwick, Brooklyn,
or for Italian-influenced dinner specialties, such
as spaghetti squash cacio e pepe and pizza
topped with cauliflower, harissa, avocado and
roasted tomatoes.B & D (daily), L (F-Sa), Brunch
(M-F). AA17
dining
The Leopard at des Artistes—Italian
C0L4131 W. 67th St., btw Central Park W. & Columbus
Ave., 212.787.8767. theleopardnyc.com. Specialty
plates featuring influences from Southern Italy
include venison loin with juniper and red wine
reduction. D (nightly), Brunch (Sa & Su). I11
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Fat Cat C0L727
85 5 Christopher St., btw Seventh Ave. So.
& Bleecker St., 212.675.6056. fatcatmusic.org.
Jazz bands provide nightly energy in this
underground billiards hall, which also offers
table tennis, foosball, shuffleboard, massive
chess tables, checkers and backgammon. H18
67 Orange Street C0L9142082 Frederick Douglass
Blvd., btw W. 112th & W. 113th sts., 212.662.2030.
67orangestreet.com. House-made specialty
cocktails—e.g., Emancipator Again: Crop
organic cucumber vodka, lime juice, citronage,
agave, ginger, cucumber, cilantro, vinegar—
urge fans of complex libations to make the trip
Uptown to this speakeasy-style lounge. I6
INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
45
shops+services
FOR INSIDERS’ PICKS, GO TO INNEWYORK.COM/BLOG/DAILY-NYC
The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 60-62).
3
2
1
1 The satin Muletown Mules are available in five
colors, including mandarin orange (shown), online or
in stores. | Stuart Weitzman stuartweitzman.com
2 This red heathered hoodie, designed by American
fashion icon Joseph Abboud and produced by Lucky
Brand, is available online at Men’s Wearhouse. | Men’s
Wearhouse menswearhouse.com 3 Open the op-art
dartboard lacquered box to find steel-tipped darts and
a cork dartboard; or keep the box closed and display its
mesmerizing pattern. | Jonathan Adler jonathanadler
.com 4 The Seychelles candle burns for about 28
hours, exuding aromas of fresh bergamot, orange,
coconut, vanilla and amber. | The White Company
thewhitecompany.com 5 Diptyque’s new fragrance,
Tempo, is on offer in SoHo inside a sleek pop-up at 112
Mercer St., through May 19. | Diptyque diptyque.com
46
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
ACCESSORIES+FOOTWEAR
Adidas Brand Center C0L616
47 10 Broadway, at
Houston St., 212.529.0081; and one other NYC
location. adidas.com/us. Spanning 29,500 square
feet, the brand’s sports performance center
sells gear for all kinds of athletes. F19 Adidas
Originals C0L1
5147 15 Spring St., btw Mercer & Greene
sts., 212.966.0954. adidas.com/us/originals.
Streetwear and fashionable variations of
Adidas’ more classic looks. F19
Anya Hindmarch C0L956795 Madison Ave., btw E.
67th & E. 68th sts., 646.852.6233. anyahindmarch
.com. Carrying both classic and whimsical
designs, the London-based designer’s store
stocks leather handbags, cosmetic cases,
journals, scarves and an assortment of other
accessories and gifts. F11
Cole Haan C0L32846620 Fifth Ave., btw 49th & 50th sts.,
212.765.9747; and several other NYC locations.
colehaan.com. High-end leather goods, with an
emphasis on shoes, including classic oxfords
for men and stylish choices for women. G14
Ellen Christine Couture 99 Vandam St., #4E,
btw Hudson & Greenwich sts., 212.242.2457.
ellenchristinecouture.com. Hats inspired by all
eras and styles—including fascinators,
PHOTO: DIPTYQUE SOHO POP-UP, ZACH HYMAN
5
A Bathing Ape C0L72991 Greene St., btw Spring &
Prince sts., 212.925.0222. us.bape.com. The
Japanese brand—specializing in lifestyle and
streetwear for men, women and children—offers bright and bold printed tees, jackets,
sweaters and more within the space’s white
and glass minimalist interior. F19
4
bandeaux and large brim headwear—fill this
showroom. By appointment only. H20
NYC Sole C0L4257384 Fifth Ave., btw 35th & 36th sts.,
917.351.1484, E15; 738 Broadway, at Waverly Pl.,
212.229.4790, F18. nycsole.com. For more than
30 years, this shoe store—formerly known as
David Z—has provided classic and limitededition kicks, plus accessories, from top
footwear brands, which include Nike, Puma,
Adidas and Converse.
Paul Smith C0L1
97431 42 Greene St., btw Prince & W.
Houston sts., 646.613.3060; and three other NYC
locations. paulsmith.co.uk. The British designer
offers sophisticated, tailored men’s apparel and
accessories that include suits with splashy
linings, shirts, cuff links, handcrafted eyeglasses, Swiss-made watches and a new loafer
released every season. F19
TOMS 264 Elizabeth St., at E. Houston St.,
212.219.8392. toms.com. Footwear, outerwear
and accessories are on offer for men, women
and kids. Every pair of shoes purchased is
matched by TOMS with a pair donated to a child
in need. The mission statement extends to
matching eyewear products and exams, and
employing birth attendants in 70 countries
through revenue generated from the sale of
backpacks. Proceeds from TOMS Roasting Co.
products sold in the boutique’s coffee shop go
to clean water for thirsty children. E19
Vans DQM General 93 Grand St., btw Mercer &
Greene sts, 212.226.7776. vansdqm.com.
NYC-based contemporary skateboarding and
lifestyle brand DQM has teamed up with the
Californian skatewear professionals at Vans to
open this surfing, skateboarding and casualwear boutique in SoHo. E20
APPAREL
Alexander Wang C0L411
38 03 Grand St., at Mercer St.,
212.977.9683. alexanderwang.com. The CFDA
Fashion Award-winning designer’s flagship
store offers his coveted collection of everyday
wear for men and women. F20
A/X Armani Exchange C0L649645 Fifth Ave., at 51st
St., 212.980.3037; and several other NYC
Buffalo Exchange C0L4375332 E. 11th St., btw First &
Second aves., 212.260.9340; and several other
NYC locations. buffaloexchange.com. Trendy
tops, dresses, jeans, jackets, shoes and jewelry
fill the racks at this trade-and-sell store, where
customers can turn in their unwanted clothing
and accessories for cash or a discount. E18
Chanel C0L1
31285 5 E. 57th St., btw Madison & Fifth aves.,
212.355.5050; and several other NYC locations.
chanel.com/en_US. Modern womenswear—
lightweight knits, fitted blazers and updated
bomber jackets—plus quilted bags and chain
necklaces, emblazoned with the iconic
interlocking “C” logo. F13
DKNY C0L5136420 W. Broadway, btw Spring & Prince
sts., 646.613.1100. dkny.com. Donna Karan
designs contemporary, flirty clothing for her
more casual label, as well as shoes, jewelry,
accessories and eyewear. F19
John Varvatos C0L784765 Madison Ave., btw E. 65th &
E. 66th sts. 212.760.2414; and three other NYC
locations. johnvarvatos.com. This famous
designer offers men luxurious and sporty
apparel, accessories, shoes and cologne. The
store also offers wardrobe services, made-tomeasure clothes and on-site tailoring. F11
Rigby & Peller 1252 Madison Ave., at E. 90th
St., 212.860.8366, F8; 1051 Third Ave., at E. 62nd
St., 646.395.3885, F11; 104 Fifth Ave., btw 15th &
16th sts., 646.762.0844, G17. rigbyandpeller.com.
This British lingerie and swimwear brand has
been a leader in luxury women’s undergarments since 1939. Fitting and styling available
by appointment.
Supreme C0L43274 Lafayette St., btw Prince & E.
Houston sts., 212.966.7799. supremenewyork
.com. Skaters congregate at the brick-andmortar locale of this skateboarding and lifestyle
brand, either to pick up sweatshirts, the latest
camp cap or board accessories, or simply to
hang out and watch the latest video clips from
the skate world. F19
BEAUTY+HEALTH
Credo 9 Prince St., btw Bowery & Elizabeth St.,
917.675.6041. credobeauty.com. Skin-care
products, face washes, cosmetics, soaps,
scents and lotions are all vetted to ensure no
harmful ingredients were used. E19
Linhart Dentistry C0L52
8731 30 Park Ave., Ste. 1164, at
E. 46th St., 212.682.5180. drlinhart.com. A
favorite among celebrities, Dr. Linhart
specializes in cosmetic and restorative
procedures and offers his own Pearlinbrite™
laser tooth whitening. Other treatments include
Invisalign, color restorations, veneers, crowns,
bridges, implants and iBraces. F14
Osswald 311 W. Broadway, btw Canal & Grand
sts., 212.625.3111. osswaldnyc.com. This
family-owned shop, dating back to 1921, boasts
an array of high-end fragrances, skin-care
products and makeup for men and women. F20
The Scentarium 85 Franklin St., btw Broadway
& Church St., 917.449.1134. scenterprises.com/
the-scentarium. Learn about the art and science
of crafting fragrances and personalize your own
scent at this appointment-only fragrance studio
in TriBeCa. F21
BOOKS+COMICS
Amazon The Shops at Columbus Circle, 10
Columbus Cir., btw W. 58th & W. 60th sts., I12;
7 W. 34th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., F15. Phone
number for both locations: 206.266.2992.
amazon.com. Two brick-and-mortar locations in
NYC sell books categorized by customer ratings
and curators’ assessments. Gadgets, including
the electronic helper, Alexa, are also available.
Barnes & Noble C0L3
961 3 E. 17th St., btw Park Ave.
So. & Broadway, 212.253.0810; and several other
NYC locations. bn.com. Thousands of titles—including electronic books for the brand’s
platform, eReader—are housed in a landmark
NYC building, with events including lectures by
authors and storytelling hours for kids. F17
Bookmarc C0L1764400 Bleecker St., at W. 11th St.,
212.620.4021. marcjacobs.com/bookmarc.
Designer Marc Jacobs fills blond wood shelves
with fashion books, novels, art supplies,
journals, totes and tech accessories. I18
Forbidden Planet C0L69832 Broadway, btw E. 12th &
E. 13th sts., 212.473.1576. fpnyc.com. A massive
stock of graphic novels and DC, Marvel and
Darkhouse comics—from mainstream to
obscure—plus games, DVDs and anime. F18
Kinokuniya Bookstore C0L1
962 073 Sixth Ave., btw
W. 41st & W. 42nd sts., 212.869.1700. kinokuniya
.com/us. This store carries over 150,000 books,
all on topics related to Japan and Japanese
culture, from practical guidebooks to coffeetable art books in Japanese and English, as well
as a variety of hard-and soft-cover magazines
and periodicals. G14
Kitchen Arts & Letters C0L961
27 435 Lexington Ave.,
btw E. 93rd & E. 94th sts., 212.876.5550.
kitchenartsandletters.com. With more than
11,000 old, new and out-of-print English and
foreign titles, this is the nation’s largest store
devoted entirely to books on food and wine. E8
INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
47
shops+services
locations. armaniexchange.com. Giorgio
Armani’s line of affordable and accessible
streetwear includes chic apparel and
accessories for men and women. G13
shops+services
McNally Jackson C0L415352 Prince St., btw Mulberry &
Lafayette sts., 212.274.1160. mcnallyjackson.com.
A bustling independent shop offering two floors
of books and magazines, a lively café and a
variety of literary events. F19
Midtown Comics C0L512
94 00 W. 40th St., btw Seventh
& Eighth aves., 212.302.8192; and two other NYC
locations. midtowncomics.com. Thousands of
graphic novels, trade paperbacks and back
issues are offered at this retailer, which also
sells paraphernalia, ranging from figurines to
storage supplies. H14
The Mysterious Bookshop C0L9618758 Warren St., btw
Church St. & W. Broadway, 212.587.1011.
mysteriousbookshop.com. Specializing in
mystery novels and crime, pulp and noir fiction,
as well as rare collectibles and signed first
editions. F21
Posman Books C0L653Chelsea Market, 75 Ninth Ave.,
btw W. 15th & W. 16th sts., 212.627.0307, H14;
30 Rockefeller Plz., btw W. 49th & W. 50th sts.,
212.489.9100, F13. posmanbooks.com. Patrons
find a diverse range of literature, including
histories, biographies, mysteries, cookbooks
and travel guides.
Strand Bookstore C0L578
4 28 Broadway, at E. 12th
St., 212.473.1452. strandbooks.com. New, used,
out-of-print and rare books are housed in this
legendary literary warehouse, which also hosts
book signings and readings. F18
DEPT. STORES+CENTERS
Barneys New York C0L32496660 Madison Ave., btw E.
60th & E. 61st sts., 212.826.8900; and three other
NYC locations. barneys.com. Luxe couture for
men, women and children from top designers,
such as Marc Jacobs, Givenchy and Fendi; also
shoes, accessories, cosmetics and housewares. F12
Bergdorf Goodman C0L7
32749 54 Fifth Ave., btw 57th &
58th sts., 212.753.7300, 888.774.2424. bergdorf
goodman.com. Designer labels, accessories and
cosmetics at the iconic NYC store. G12
Bloomingdale’s C0L421
5 000 Third Ave., at E. 59th St.,
212.705.2000; and two other NYC locations.
bloomingdales.com. A fashion hub since the
late-19th century, carrying designer clothes,
shoes, handbags, accessories and more. E12
Maximilian Fur Salon at Bloomingdale’s
C0L315Bloomingdale’s, 1000 Third Ave., 4th fl., at E. 59th
St., 212.705.3335. bloomingdales.com. Full-length
coats and shorter jackets by such designers as
Bisang, Carolina Herrera, Dennis Basso, Elie
Tahari, Féraud, Michael Kors and Zac Posen are
available. Also, restyling, redesigning, storage,
cleaning and alterations services. E12
Brookfield Place 230 Vesey St., btw Liberty &
West sts., 212.978.1698. brookfieldplaceny.com.
The shopping center brings apparel brands for
men, women and kids, along with bookstores,
beauty shops and dining options. G22
Century 21 C0L962
87 2 Cortlandt St., btw Broadway &
Church sts., 212.227.9092, 877.350.2121; and
several other NYC locations. c21stores.com. Deep
savings on everything, from designer apparel to
cosmetics, shoes, homeware and furniture. F22
48
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
Lord & Taylor C0L964
1 24 Fifth Ave., btw 38th & 39th
sts., 212.391.3344. lordandtaylor.com. Classic
and contemporary digs for 400-plus brands, at
the nation’s oldest specialty store. G15
Macy’s Herald Square C0L961
3 51 W. 34th St., btw
Broadway & Seventh Ave., 212.695.4400. macys
.com. This flagship department store spans a
city block with designer clothing, shoes,
accessories, beauty items and cookware. In
May, The Market @ Macy’s—a pop-up offering
shoppers first looks at new products, services
and promotional campaigns from emerging and
established brands—hosts Bevel, Basic
Outfitters, Genart x Jurassic Park, Body Glove
and Catherine Malandrino Handbags, in a
boutique setting within the store. G15
Saks Fifth Avenue C0L48156611 Fifth Ave., btw 49th &
50th sts., 212.753.4000. saksfifthavenue.com. A
luxury department store carrying designer
apparel, cosmetics and fragrances. G13 The
Fur Salon at Saks Fifth Avenue C0L312Saks Fifth
Avenue, 611 Fifth Ave., 2nd fl., btw 49th & 50th
sts., 212.940.4465. thefursalon.com. Designer
coats, capes and accessories—made from
exotic skins, such as python, crocodile and
sable—from designers, including Missoni and
Zac Posen, plus restyling fur garments. G13
The Shops at Columbus Circle C0L36Time Warner
Center, 10 Columbus Cir., btw W. 58th & W. 60th
sts., 212.823.6300. theshopsatcolumbuscircle
.com. This high-end retail and dining complex
features more than 40 stores, the world-class
Restaurant and Bar Collection, a park-view
atrium and art installations. I12
Westfield World Trade Center 185
Greenwich St., btw Vesey & Barclay sts.,
212.284.9982. westfield.com/westfieldworldtrade
center. This shopping center features over 125
retail shops, including Breitling, John Varvatos
and Roberto Coin, and also has an Apple store,
NYC’s second Eataly location and a restaurant
by Michelin-starred chef Daniel Boulud. G22
GIFTS+HOME
Cariloha Bamboo 637 Broadway, at Bleecker
St., 212.674.0555. cariloha.com. Ultra-soft
bedding and comforters, the Cariloha Bamboo
Mattress, bath-ware and full collections of
men’s and women’s home and outerwear are
all made of bamboo viscose, rayon from
bamboo, polyester from bamboo or bamboo
charcoal. F19
David Weeks Studio C0L43
517 8 Walker St., btw
Broadway & Church St., 212.966.3433. david
weeksstudio.com. Architectural lighting,
modern furniture and home accessories take
on fluid forms at this SoHo design studio. F21
Davidoff of Geneva C0L675
94 15 Madison Ave., at E.
53rd St., 212.751.9060, F13; 1390 Sixth Ave., btw
W. 56th & W 57th sts., 212.757.3167, F13;
Brookfield Place, 225 Liberty St., at West St.,
212.897.2866, G22. davidoffmadison.com.
Premium lighters, cigars, pipes, humidors,
cutters, porcelain, crystal ashtrays and other
smoking accessories fill this store and lounge.
Dyson Demo Store 640 Fifth Ave. btw 51st &
52nd sts., 646.809.2533. dyson.com. Visitors to
shops+services
this futuristic, interactive shop can test the
Dyson Supersonic hair dryer by getting their
hair styled at a small in-store salon; test
cord-free vacuums with different types of dust
and debris on various floor types; step into a
purification room to see Dyson purifiers in
action, and more. G13
Eataly C0L42
15 00 Fifth Ave., at 23rd St., 212.229.2560,
F17; Westfield World Trade Center, 185 Greenwich
St., 3rd fl., btw Vesey & Barclay sts., 212.897.2895,
G22. eataly.com. The regional diversity of Italy is
the emphasis of this massive supermarket and
restaurant collective, with cafés, home-ware
stores, a fish market, several gift shops, craft
beer and wine shops and rooftop cocktail bar
and restaurant.
Guggenheim Museum Store C0L1
78495 071 Fifth Ave.,
at 89th St., 800.329.6109. guggenheimstore.org.
Signature merchandise includes posters, books,
apparel, jewelry, gifts and more marked with
contemporary art and the museum’s worldfamous spiral facade. G9
United Nations Bookshop C0L94V
5 isitors Lobby
GA-32, 1st Ave. & E. 46th St., 212.963.7680.
Shoppers browse through literature in a variety
of genres and languages, while also stocking up
on watches, shirts and totes—all emblazoned
with the United Nations’ symbol. D14
JEWELRY
ALEX AND ANI C0L4184
37 25 W. Broadway, btw Spring
& Prince sts., 646.484.5099. alexandani.com.
Owner and designer Carolyn Rafaelian offers
eco-conscious jewelry at her first NYC boutique
in SoHo. G20
Alexis Bittar 465 Broome St., btw Mercer &
Greene sts., 212.625.8340; and several other NYC
locations. alexisbittar.com. The Brooklyn-born
designer’s signature pieces incorporate Lucite
and stones in necklaces, statement rings,
chunky bangles and earrings. F20
David Yurman C0L42712 Madison Ave., btw 63rd &
64th sts., 212.752.4255; and one other NYC
location. davidyurman.com. The iconic jeweler’s
flagship displays bangles, bracelets, necklaces
and rings adorned in colorful gemstones, as
well as watches, a bridal collection and jewelry
for children. F12
Cosmetic Dentistry
Veneers (2 days)
Efva Attling 36 Little W. 12th St., btw Ninth Ave.
& Washington St., 212.510.7071. Statement-making jewelry and timepieces for men and women
from a Scandinavian designer. I18
G-Shock SoHo Store 454 W. Broadway, btw
Prince & W. Houston sts., 212.533.8700. gshock
.com. The bi-level flagship location of this
innovative watchmaker offers men and women
the latest in its line of colorful, sporty
timepieces, along with limited-edition
collaborative products exclusive to the SoHo
shop. G19
Hilary Park Jewelry C0L517694 S. 1st St., btw Berry St.
& Wythe Ave., Williamsburg, Brooklyn,
718.387.7076.hilarypark.com. Former Wall
Streeter Hilary Park makes custom, one-of-akind pieces which are displayed within the
crimson-soaked walls of her Brooklyn boutique.
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INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
49
shops+services
Maurice Badler Fine Jewelry C0L4
72 85 Park Ave.,
btw E. 58th & E. 59th sts., 800.622.3537. badler
.com. Fine jewelry from famous designers fill
this established jewelry shop. F12
Paul Morelli 895 Madison Ave., btw E. 72nd & E.
73rd sts., 212.585.4200. paulmorelli.com. Paul
Morelli’s handcrafted pieces include elegant
diamond and gold rings, necklaces, bracelets,
earrings and pendants, as well as gold
meditation bells. F11
SPORTING GOODS+SPORTS APPAREL
Danny Cycles 1311 Lexington Ave., at E. 88th
St., 212.427.4450; and four other NYC locations.
dannycycles.com. All the newest and best in
bicycles and accessories, plus popular quality
brands and a vast array of mountain and road
bikes, are found here. E9
Lululemon Athletica C0L5492139 Broadway, btw W.
75th & W. 76th sts., 212.362.5294; and several
other NYC locations. lululemon.com. This popular
yoga-focused exercise and athleisure apparel
company also offers weekly community yoga
classes and workout accessories. J10
Mets Clubhouse Shop C0L1
941 1 W. 42nd St., btw
Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.768.9534. mlb.com/mets.
Merchandise, tickets to home games and
authentic apparel for men, women and children
can be found at this shop dedicated to the New
York Metropolitans baseball club. G14
Tent & Trails C0L32
791 1 Park Pl., btw Broadway &
Church St., 212.227.1760 tenttrails.com. The
6,000-square-foot outdoor-gear store boasts an
extensive inventory of high-tech specialty
clothing and durable footwear, in addition to
tents, lanterns, cooking devices, sleeping bags,
first-aid kits and GPS devices. F12
Upper 90 Soccer Manhattan 697 Amsterdam
Ave., btw W. 93rd & W. 94th sts., 646.863.7076.
u90soccer.com. This haven for all things
soccer-related offers players and fans
customizable soccer jerseys and cleats, club
and country team apparel and a wide array of
equipment (including shin guards, protective
gear and soccer balls). J8
Yankees Clubhouse C0L1
541 10 E. 59th St., btw
Lexington & Park aves., 212.758.7844; and four
other NYC locations. Sports fans flock here for
the latest memorabilia and apparel flaunting the
logo of the New York Yankees. E12
TECH+MUSIC
Bose Showcase Store C0L58493465 Broadway, btw
Grand & Broome sts. 212.334.3710. bose.com.
The brand offers its top-quality accessories for
TVs and audio systems in a chic showroom. F20
Generation Records C0L462210 Thompson St., btw
Bleecker & W. 3rd sts., 212.254.1100. No website.
LPs, CDs, DVDs, rare recordings, vintage vinyls,
posters and T-shirts. G19
The Harman Store C0L455
1 27 Madison Ave., at E.
54th St., 212.822.2777. harmanstore.com.
Speakers, headphones and accessories are on
offer at this award-winning professional audio
gear brand’s flagship store. H16
NBA Store C0L3575
1 45 Fifth Ave., at 45th St.,
212.515.6221. nba.com/nycstore. Team jerseys,
basketballs, gifts and footwear fill this
arena-style emporium of National Basketball
Association merchandise and memorabilia. G14
Jazz Record Center C0L462
37 36 W. 26th St., Ste. 804,
btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 212.675.4480.
jazzrecordcenter.com. A vast array of jazz vinyl,
as well as books, DVDs, magazines and posters.
The New Balance Experience Store C0L461
5 50
Fifth Ave., at 20th St., 212.727.2520. newbalance
.com. Trained fit specialists help customers
discover their perfect shoe size at this
4,000-square-foot, signature gray space
featuring a two-lane Mondo track and
in-ground treadmill for shoppers to test their
new sneakers. G17
Limited to One Record Shop 221 E. 10th St.,
btw First & Second aves., 917.740.5233.
limitedtooneshop.com. This Stuy Town shop
specializes in rare and hard-to-find vinyl in
genres of punk rock, alternative rock, hip-hop,
pop-punk and hardcore. The store also
collaborates with artists to stock limited-edition special-release items. D18
NHL Powered by Reebok Store C0L1
4287 185 Sixth
Ave., at W. 47th St., 212.221.6375. nhl.com/info/
nhl-store. The National Hockey League flagship
offers official jerseys, footwear, apparel and
merch for all 31 pro teams, an NHL-themed
Starbucks and frequent player visits. H13
Sony Square C0L457225 Madison Ave., at E. 25th St.,
212.833.8800. sony.com/square-nyc. Shoppers
touch and play with innovative products,
including audio devices, gaming systems,
televisions and more. F16
Paragon Sporting Goods C0L48
317 67 Broadway,
at E. 18th St., 212.255.8889. paragonsports.com.
This only-in-New-York sports mecca carries
equipment and clothing from major brands,
including Patagonia, Nike, Reebok and Under
Armour. E17
Sweaty Betty 1153 Madison Ave., at E. 85th St.,
212.320.9724; and several other NYC locations.
sweatybetty.com. The British fitness brand
offers fashionable athleticwear for women,
including printed leggings, strappy sports bras,
sweat-wicking yoga tops and sporty bags. F9
50
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
TOYS+GAMES
Acorn C0L6453323 Atlantic Ave., btw Hoyt & Smith sts.,
Boerum Hill, Brooklyn, 718.522.3760. acorntoy
shop.com. A treasure chest full of handcrafted
wooden and battery-free toys, handmade
Waldorf dolls, costumes, dollhouses, animal
figurines, furniture and mobiles from around
the world, as well as one-of-a-kind clothing and
art by local designers and artists. BB24
Build-A-Bear Workshop® C0L4576350 Fifth Ave., btw
33rd & 34th sts., 212.967.0598. buildabear.com. At
this interactive store, shoppers craft their own
Discover the intricacies of NYC’s hockey
world, from who drives the Zamboni at
Madison Square Garden to where the
pros eat lunch. | Barnes & Noble, p. 47
furry friends and dress them in outfits ranging
from Mets uniforms and hospital scrubs to
ballerina tutus. G15
Disney Store 1540 Broadway, btw W. 45th & W.
46th sts., 212.626.2910. disneystore.com. A blue
pixie-dust trail winds through the brand’s NYC
retail stop, which boasts extensive collections
of merchandise featuring “Star Wars,” Lego,
Mickey Mouse and Minnie Mouse products. H14
kidding around C0L486260 W. 15th St., btw Fifth &
Sixth aves., 212.645.6337, G17; Grand Central
Terminal, 42nd St. Passage, E. 42nd St., at Park
Ave., 212.972.8697, F14. kiddingaroundtoys.com.
This family-owned store specializes in toys and
board games, costumes, clothes, gifts and
party favors for children of all ages. The 15th s\
Street location boasts a Victorian design and
mobile toy train traveling through the shop.
Kidrobot C0L461
73 18 Prince St., btw Greene & Wooster
sts., 212.966.6688. kidrobot.com. Collectible and
limited-edition toys, art and apparel reflect
urban culture, street fashion and popular
entertainment properties, such as Bob’s
Burgers, Looney Tunes and DC Comics. F19
Nintendo® World 10 Rockefeller Plz., at W.
48th St., 646.459.0800. nintendoworldstore.com.
A 10,000-square-foot interactive gaming
paradise that features Nintendo Wii kiosks,
branded merchandise and all the latest video
games, including limited-edition releases
exclusive to the store. F13
Toy Tokyo C0L59
8431 1 Second Ave., btw E. 5th & E. 6th
sts., 212.673.5424. toytokyo.com. A large toy
emporium with a focus on unique Japanese
anime figures, collectibles and art toys from
Japan, Hong Kong and China. D18
PHOTO: HOCKEY ADDICT’S GUIDE: NEW YORK CITY FRONT COVER, COURTESY EVAN GUBERNICK
Handcrafted silver and gold pieces adorned
with precious and semiprecious gems take the
spotlight in a room where custom design
services are also available. AA18
museums+attractions
FOR INSIDERS’ PICKS, GO TO INNEWYORK.COM/BLOG/DAILY-NYC
3
2
6
1
1 The 1943 aircraft carrier, now a museum, saw
action in World War II and the Vietnam War. | Intrepid
Sea, Air & Space Museum, p. 53 2 “Georgia
O’Keeffe: Visions of Hawai’i,” opening May 19,
features 20 of the artist’s paintings from her 1939
sojourn on the islands, including “Pineapple Bud.”
| New York Botanical Garden, p. 54 3 Hands-on
activities here can include candle making, butter
churning and playtime with traditional toys. | Lefferts
Historic House Museum, p. 53 4 Tennessee
Williams not only wrote plays, he also painted; his
self-portrait is on view thru May 13. | The Morgan
Library & Museum, p. 53 5 Feminist artist Miriam
Schapiro (1923–2015) broke new ground in collage
paintings like “Connection,” featured in a group show
thru Sept. 9. | Museum of Arts and Design, p. 53
52
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
5
MUSEUMS
American Museum of Natural History
C0L365Central Park West, at W. 79th St., 212.769.5100.
amnh.org. Guests explore halls filled with
full-scale dinosaur skeletons, fossils, dioramas,
artifacts, gems and minerals, meteorites and
more. The Hayden Planetarium’s immersive
space show is here, too. Daily 10 am-5:45 pm.
General admission: $23 adults, $18 seniors
(60+)/students (with ID), $13 ages 2-12. I10
Brooklyn Museum C0L5948200 Eastern Pkwy., at
Washington Ave., Prospect Heights, Brooklyn,
718.638.5000. brooklynmuseum.org. Ancient
Egyptian artifacts, photography and European,
Asian and American art are housed in a grand
Beaux Arts building. W 11 am-6 pm, Th 11
am-10 pm, F-Su 11 am-6 pm. Suggested
admission: $16 adults, $10 seniors (65+)/
students, age 19 and under free.
Ellis Island National Museum of Immigration05 libertyellisfoundation.org. Visitors seeking
their immigrant heritage are welcomed on this
historic island to view exhibits and search
archives. Open daily. Free.
Fraunces Tavern Museum 0316 54 Pearl St.,
at Broad St., 212.425.1778. frauncestavern
PHOTOS: GEORGIA O’KEEFFE, “PINEAPPLE BUD,” 1939, ©2018 GEORGIA O’KEEFFE MUSEUM/ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NEW YORK; TENNESSEE WILLIAMS, “SELF-PORTRAIT,” UNDATED [1939 OR LATER], HARRY RANSOM CENTER. THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS AT
AUSTIN, USED WITH PERMISSION OF GEORGE BORCHARDT, INC.; MIRIAM SCHAPIRO, “CONNECTION,” 1978, ©2017 ESTATE OF MIRIAM SCHAPIRO/ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NEW YORK, COURTESY THE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA MUSEUM OF ART
The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 60-62).
Lefferts Historic House Museum Prospect
Park, Flatbush Ave., at Empire Blvd., Brooklyn,
718.789.2822. prospectpark.org. The charming
farmhouse, built by a Dutch family at the end of
the Revolutionary War, is a museum of family
life in Brooklyn in the 1820s, with period rooms
and a working garden. Th-Su noon-5 pm.
Suggested donation: $3.
4
museum.org. Built in 1719, the building showcases Revolutionary War-era manuscripts, art,
memorabilia and meticulously recreated period
rooms. M-F noon-5 pm, Sa-Su 11 am-5 pm. $7
adults, $4 seniors (65+)/students/children 6-18,
age 5 and under free. F23
The Frick Collection 1 E. 70th St., btw
Madison & Fifth aves., 212.288.0700. frick.org.
Paintings by old masters are on display in the
palatial former home of industrialist Henry Clay
Frick. Tu-Sa 10 am-6 pm, Su 11 am-5 pm. $22
adults, $17 seniors (65+), $12 students, pay what
you wish W 2-6 pm. Children under 10 are not
admitted. G11
Guggenheim MuseumC0L136 1071 Fifth Ave., at
89th St., 212.423.3500. guggenheim.org. A major
architectural icon of the 20th century, Frank Lloyd
Wright’s spiraling landmark building houses a
permanent collection of significant modern and
contemporary art, as well as temporary
exhibitions. Su-W & F 10 am-5:45 pm, Sa 10
am-7:45 pm. $25 adults, $18 seniors (65+)/
students (with ID), age 12 and under free, pay
what you wish Sa 5:45-7:45 pm. G8
Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum C0L3276Pier 86,
12th Ave., at W. 46th St., 212.245.0072. intrepid
museum.org. The USS Intrepid aircraft carrier
offers access to several decks featuring historic
aircraft, multimedia presentations, interactive
exhibits and flight simulators, plus the guided
missile submarine USS Growler, the British
Airways Concorde and the space shuttle
Enterprise. M-F 10 am-5 pm, Sa-Su 10 am-6 pm.
General admission: $33 adults, $31 seniors
(65+), $24 children 5-12, children 4 and under,
veterans and active-duty personnel free. K14
The Jewish Museum 1109 Fifth Ave., at
92nd St., 212.423.3200. thejewishmuseum.org.
Art and artifacts showcase Jewish culture and
The Metropolitan Museum of Art 1000 Fifth
Ave., at 82nd St., 212.535.7710. metmuseum.org.
Renowned for its encyclopedic collections. Su-Th
10 am-5:30 pm, F-Sa 10 am-9 pm. Pay-what-youwish for residents of New York State and
students from New Jersey and Connecticut.
Mandatory full-price admission for visitors from
outside New York State: $25 adults, $17 seniors
(65+), $12 students, age 12 and under free.
Full-price admission includes admission to the
museum’s three locations (The Met Fifth Avenue,
The Met Cloisters and The Met Breuer) for three
consecutive days. G9
The Morgan Library & Museum 225 Madison
Ave., at E. 36th St., 212.685.0008. themorgan.org.
An Italian Renaissance-style palazzo, once the
library of financier Pierpont Morgan, contains rare
books, manuscripts, drawings, prints and other
treasures. Tu-Th 10:30 am-5 pm, F 10:30 am-9
pm, Sa 10 am-6 pm, Su 11 am-6 pm. $20 adults,
$13 seniors (65+)/students, age 12 and under
with an adult and F 7-9 pm free. F15
Museum of Arts and Design C0L6312 Columbus
Circle, btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.299.7777.
madmuseum.org. A center for innovative arts
and crafts. Tu-W, F-Su 10 am-6 pm, Th 10 am-9
pm. $16 adults, $14 seniors, $12 students, age
18 and under free, pay what you wish Th 6-9
pm. F13
The Museum of Modern Art 11 W. 53rd St.,
btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.708.9400. moma.org.
World-renowned modern and contemporary
works, including masterpieces of sculpture,
drawing, painting, photography and film, are in
the collection. Daily 10:30 am-5:30 pm, F until 8
pm. $25 adults, $18 seniors (65+), $14 students,
age 16 and under and F 4-8 pm free. G13
Museum of the City of New YorkC0L5914 1220 Fifth
Ave., at 103rd St., 212.534.1672. mcny.org. The
permanent exhibition, “New York at Its Core,” is a
three-gallery, high-tech look at NYC’s 400-year
history. Daily 10 am-6 pm. Suggested admission:
$18 adults, $12 seniors (65+)/students, age 19
and under free. F7
National Museum of the American Indian
C0L561
2 Bowling Green, at Broadway, 212.514.3700.
nmai.si.edu. This Smithsonian Institution
museum promotes Native American history,
culture and arts. Su-W, F-Sa 10 am-5 pm, Th 10
am-8 pm. Free. F23
National September 11 Memorial &
MuseumC0L415879 Museum entrance at 180 Greenwich
St., btw Liberty & Fulton sts., 212.312.8800.
911memorial.org. The memorial features
waterfalls set within the footprints of the Twin
Towers, which were destroyed on Sept. 11, 2001.
Memorial: Daily 7:30 am-9 pm. Free. Museum:
Su-Th 9 am-8 pm (last entry 6 pm), F-Sa 9 am-9
pm (last entry 7 pm). Museum admission: $24
adults, $20 seniors (65+), college students, young
adults (13-17), $18 U.S. veterans, $15 children
(7-12), age 7 and under and Tu 5-8 pm free. G22
Neue Galerie New York C0L1
457 048 Fifth Ave., at
86th St., 212.628.6200. neuegalerie.org. The
elegant townhouse museum is dedicated to
20th-century German and Austrian fine and
decorative art and design. Th-M 11 am-6 pm.
$20 adults, $15 seniors (65+), $10 students,
first F of the month 6-9 pm free. Children under
12 not admitted, children 12-16 must be
accompanied by an adult. G9
New Museum C0L57235 Bowery, btw Rivington &
Stanton sts., 212.219.1222. newmuseum.org.
Cutting-edge art in a variety of mediums by
American and international artists. Tu-W, F-Su
11 am-6 pm, Th 11 am-9 pm. $18 adults, $15
seniors (65+), $12 students, age 18 and under
free, pay what you wish Th 7-9 pm. D20
New-York Historical Society Museum &
Library C0L51
8 70 Central Park West, at Richard Gilder
Way (W. 77th St.), 212.873.3400. nyhistory.org.
Objects and works of art with a focus on the
rich history of New York. Tu-Th, Sa 10 am-6 pm,
F 10 am-8 pm, Su 11 am-5 pm. $21 adults, $16
seniors/educators/active military, $13
students, $6 children 5-13, age 4 and under
free, pay what you wish F 6-8 pm. I10
Rubin Museum of Art C0L1
4957 50 W. 17th St., btw
Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.620.5000. rmanyc.org.
Paintings, artifacts, textiles and more from the
Himalayas and the surrounding regions. M & Th
11 am-5 pm, W 11 am-9 pm, F 11 am-10 pm,
Sa-Su 11 am-6 pm. $15 adults, $10 seniors
(65+)/students, children under 12, F 6-10 pm
and seniors (65+) first M of the month free. H17
Tenement Museum C0LV
516 isitor center: 103
Orchard St., btw Broome & Delancey sts.,
212.982.8420. tenement.org. Turn-of-the-20thcentury immigrant life on Manhattan’s Lower
East Side is illustrated through guided tours of
authentically preserved tenement apartments.
Daily 10 am-6 pm (last tour 5 pm). $25 adults,
$20 seniors (65+)/students, children under 6
not admitted. C20
Whitney Museum of American Art
99 Gansevoort St., btw Greenwich & West sts.,
212.570.3600. whitney.org. More than 50,000
square feet of indoor galleries and 13,000
square feet of outdoor exhibition space are
devoted to American art and artists. M, W-Th,
Su 10:30 am-6 pm, F-Sa 10:30 am-10 pm. $25
adults, $18 seniors (65+)/students, age 18 and
under free, pay what you wish F 7-10 pm. I18
INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
53
museums+attractions
museums+attractions
identity. Su-Tu, F-Sa 11 am-5:45 pm, Th 11 am-8
pm. $18 adults, $12 seniors (65+), $8 students,
age 18 and under and Sa free, pay what you wish
Th 5-8 pm. G8
museums+attractions
AMERICAN
GOTHIC
IS NOW IN
NEW YORK
ATTRACTIONS
Empire State Building ExperienceC0L3487 350 Fifth
Ave., btw 33rd & 34th sts., 212.736.3100. esbnyc
.com. Views of New York City and beyond can be
seen from the 86th- and 102nd-floor indoor and
outdoor observatories. Daily 8 am-2 am. Main
deck (86th floor) admission: $37 adults, $35
seniors (62+), $31 children 6-12, age 5 and under
free. Main & top decks (86th floor & 102nd floor)
admission: $57 adults, $55 seniors (62+), $51
children 6-12, age 5 and under free. G15
WHITNEY
The High Line C0L568G
1 ansevoort to W. 34th sts., btw
10th & 12th aves., 212.500.6035. thehighline.org.
The 1.45-mile-long elevated park and promenade, reclaimed from derelict freight railway
tracks, offers views of the skyline, gardens and
art displays. Daily 7 am-10 pm. Free. J15-J18
THROUGH JUNE ��
Grant Wood (1891–1942), American Gothic, 1930. Oil on composition. Art Institute
of Chicago; Friends of American Art Collection 1930.934. © Figge Art Museum,
successors to the Estate of Nan Wood Graham/Licensed by VAGA, New York.
Photograph courtesy Art Institute of Chicago/Art Resource, New York
Whitney Museum
of American Art
99 Gansevoort Street
whitney.org
@whitneymuseum
National Geographic Encounter: Ocean
Odyssey 226 W. 44th St., btw Broadway & Eighth
Ave., 646.308.1337. natgeoencounter.com.
National Geographic’s immersive experience is
an underwater walk-through adventure that
takes explorers into the depths of the Pacific
Ocean, where they encounter humpback
whales, great white sharks, sea lions and other
creatures. The journey, using state-of-the-art
digital technology, animation and projections,
lasts approximately 90 minutes. Su-Th 10 am-9
pm, F-Sa 10 am-10 pm (last ticket sold one hour
before closing). Reserved tickets (buy in
advance and choose guaranteed entry time):
$39.50 adults, $36.50 seniors (65+), $32.50
children 12 and under. H14
New York Botanical Garden C0L48572900 Southern
Blvd., Bronx, 718.817.8700. nybg.org. Miles of
impressively lush gardens and walking trails,
and a hands-on children’s adventure garden
offer an escape from the city. Tu-Su 10 am-6
pm. All-garden pass (grounds plus exhibitions):
M-F $23 adults, $20 seniors (65+)/students, $10
children 2-12, children under 2 free. Sa & Su
$28 adults, $25 seniors (65+)/students, $12
children 2-12, children under 2 free.
One World Observatory One World Trade
Center, 285 Fulton St., entrance to the observatory is on West St., at Vesey St., 844.696.1776.
oneworldobservatory.com. The indoor observatory is located on the 100th, 101st and 102nd
floors of the tallest building in the Western
Hemisphere. Daily 8 am-10 pm (last ticket sold
at 8:45 pm). $36 adults, $34 seniors (65+), $30
children 6-12, age 5 and under free. G22
Statue of Liberty libertyellisfoundation.org.
The copper-clad neoclassical statue in New
York Harbor is a symbol of freedom and
democracy. Open daily. Free.
Top of the Rock C30
0L57 Rockefeller Plz., W. 50th St.,
btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.698.2000. topofthe
rocknyc.com. Panoramic vistas of the city can be
enjoyed from a vantage point some 70 floors
above the ground. Daily 8 am-midnight (last
elevator ascends at 11:15 pm). $36 adults, $34
seniors (62+), $30 children 6-12. The “Sun &
Stars” combination ticket allows visitors to enjoy
Top of the Rock twice in one day: $54 adults, $43
children 6-12. G13
54
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
neighborhoods
A SNAPSHOT OF THE MAJOR
MANHATTAN COMMUNITIES
19
18
16
15
17
14
12
1 FINANCIAL DISTRICT
The southernmost tip of Manhattan. The economic hub of the
nation is now the city’s newest
hot ’hood, often called FiDi, and
includes One World Observatory as well as high-end shopping,
museums and dining options.
2 TRIBECA North of Vesey St.,
south of Canal St. & west of Centre St. Cobblestoned streets that
were once lined with 19th-century
warehouses in the TRIangle BElow
CAnal St. are now home to trendy
shops, cafés, galleries and lounges.
13
9
10
11
8
7
4
2
5
1
St., south of Canal St., east of Centre St.
& west of Eldridge & Rutgers sts. Along these
narrow streets and teeming boulevards are markets, eateries and shops selling everything from
jade to birds’ nests.
4 SOHO North of Canal St., south of Houston
8 MEATPACKING
DISTRICT North of Gan-
6
3
3 CHINATOWN North of Frankfort
PHOTO: SKYLINE, ©MARC JACKSON/GETTY IMAGES
and chess players in Washington
Square Park, as well as clubs,
coffeehouses, shops and
restaurants.
sevoort St., south of 14th St.
& west of Ninth Ave. This area
is at the cutting edge of cool,
with a roster of chic eateries,
boutiques, galleries and the
home of the Whitney Museum of
American Art.
9 CHELSEA West of Sixth Ave., north of
W. 14th & south of W. 24th sts., & west of Eighth
Ave., north of W. 24th & south of W. 34th sts. A
thriving contemporary art scene has enriched this
waterfront area with art galleries found between
garages and in lofts. In addition, gay residents have
created a sense of real community here.
10 FLATIRON DISTRICT North of 14th St.,
St. & west of Centre & Lafayette sts. The hip area
located SOuth of HOuston St. has cast-iron buildings, bistros, trendy bars and lounges, cutting-edge
fashion boutiques and name-brand chain stores.
south of 24th St., east of Sixth Ave. & west of
Park Ave. So. The area’s core is the 22-story building at 23rd St. and Fifth Ave., dubbed the Flatiron,
due to its triangular shape. Highlights include
acclaimed eateries and nightspots.
5 LITTLE ITALY North of Canal St., south of
11 GRAMERCY PARK East of Park Ave. So.,
Houston St., east of Centre St. & west of Eldridge
St. The colorful streets, such as Mulberry, are
where in-the-know Italian-food lovers go for homestyle pasta and cannoli.
north of E. 14th & south of E. 23rd sts., & east of
Fifth Ave., north of E. 23rd & south of E. 30th sts.
This historic and exclusive area of tree-lined streets
contains a wealth of shopping and dining establishments, plus the beautiful park itself.
6 LOWER EAST SIDE North of Canal St.,
south of Houston St. & east of Eldridge St. Visitors can head to this diverse melting pot for kosher
pickles, knishes, designer clothes bargains, historic
sites and sleek new eateries for hipsters.
7 GREENWICH VILLAGE North of Houston
St., south of 14th St., btw the East & Hudson rivers. The Downtown neighborhood is divided in two,
with each section retaining a distinct personality.
The ultra-hip East Village is best known for its tiny
boutiques, the Public Theater, bars and eateries.
The residential West Village, famous for attracting
the creative and rebellious, is home to performers
55
IN NEW YORK | SEPTEMBER 2014 | INNEWYORK.COM
12 GARMENT DISTRICT West of Sixth Ave.,
east of Eighth Ave. north of W. 24th & south of
W. 34th sts., & east of Ninth Ave. north of W.
34th & south of W. 42nd sts. Men’s, women’s and
children’s clothes are designed and produced in
this historic area of factories, wholesale shops and
designer showrooms. The Fashion Walk of Fame,
located on Seventh Ave., btw W. 35th & W. 41st sts.,
honors iconic American designers.
13 MURRAY HILL North of E. 30th St., south
of E. 40th St. & east of Fifth Ave. With the Morgan
Library & Museum and the Empire State Building
as two landmarks, this neighborhood also boasts
the New York Public Library’s Science, Industry and
Business Library and excellent dining options.
14 MIDTOWN EAST North of E. 40th St.,
south of E. 59th St., from the East River to Fifth
Ave. Attractions include the Chrysler Building,
Citigroup Center, Grand Central Terminal, New York
Public Library, St. Patrick’s Cathedral and the United
Nations, along with department stores, boutiques
and restaurants.
15 THEATER DISTRICT North of W. 42nd
St., south of W. 55th St., west of Sixth Ave. The
city that never sleeps is at its most hyperactive
in Times Square. Side streets are lined with the
famous theaters in which Broadway plays and
musicals are staged, while Hell’s Kitchen, a vibrant
community, sits on the west side.
16 CENTRAL PARK North of W. 59th St. (Central Park South), south of W. 110th St. (Central
Park North), west of Fifth Ave. & east of Central
Park West. This verdant, 843-acre oasis provides
sanctuary for birds and is a playground for humans
of all ages with its zoo and walking paths. It also
includes Strawberry Fields, a tribute to the late
Beatle, John Lennon.
17 UPPER EAST SIDE North of E. 59th St.,
south of E. 110th St. & east of Fifth Ave. Along
affluent Fifth Ave., the Metropolitan Museum of
Art, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum and the
Museum of the City of New York are three links in
the Museum Mile cultural chain, while Madison
Ave. is home to boutiques and galleries.
18 UPPER WEST SIDE North of W. 59th
St., south of W. 110th St. & west of Central
Park. Major attractions in this culturally rich and
ethnically diverse area include Lincoln Center and
the American Museum of Natural History, plus
boutiques, gourmet shops, restaurants and bars.
19 HARLEM North of 110th St., btw the East
& Hudson rivers. Known for jazz music, gorgeous
architecture and elaborate churches, this neighborhood features soul-food and trendy global-fusion
restaurants, stores, jazz and supper clubs, and the
Studio Museum of Harlem.
INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
55
galleries+antiques
FOR MORE ART, GO TO INNEWYORK.COM/BLOG/DAILY-NYC
3
2
1
4
1 Leading designers make over the interior of this
handsome Upper East Side town house, currently
on the market for $51 million. | Kips Bay
Decorator Show House, p. 57 2 The spring
exhibition, “Urban Flora,” displays the work of
Penelope Gottlieb, Greg Miller and Anna Kincaide.
In Kincaide’s fantastical oil on canvas, “Have You
Got Somewhere Better to Be,” the exuberance
of nature meets urban sophistication. | JoAnne
Artman Gallery, p. 57 3 Whimsy is never out
of place at this highlight of New York Art Week. |
Art New York, p. 57 4 “Tremor,” the inaugural
exhibition at one of Manhattan’s newest galleries,
features artworks by Arslan, including “Seated
Girl,” as well as furniture by Italian manufacturer
Cassina. | The Bee in the Lion, this page
56
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
ANTIQUES
Daniel Crouch Rare Books NY 24 E. 64th St.,
btw Madison and Fifth aves., 212.602.1779.
crouchrarebooks.com. Founded in London in
2010, the dealer specializes in antique atlases,
maps, plans and sea charts dating from the
15th to the 19th centuries, as well as fine
prints, globes and reference books. M-F 10
am-6 pm, Sa by appointment. F12
The Manhattan Art & Antiques Center
C0L51
9 050 Second Ave., at E. 55th St., 212.355.4400.
the-maac.com. More than 100 established
galleries on three levels offer an encyclopedic
selection of antiques, fine art, decorative
accessories, silver and jewelry from the
Americas, Europe, Africa and Asia. M-Sa 10:30
am-6 pm, Su noon-6 pm. E13
O’Sullivan Antiques C0L418651 E. 10th St., btw
Broadway & University Pl., 212.260.0308.
osullivanantiques.com. The respected Dublin
dealer’s New York showroom offers Georgian
and Regency furniture, gilt mirrors, paintings,
prints, watercolors, garden furniture and
objects d’art. M-F 10 am-6 pm. F18
ART GALLERIES
The Bee in the Lion 310 E. 23rd St., Ste. 2H,
btw First & Second aves., 212.542.0525.
PHOTOS: EXTERIOR OF 110 E. 76TH ST., COURTESY KIPS BAY DECORATOR SHOW HOUSE; ANNA KINCAIDE, “HAVE YOU GOT SOMEWHERE BETTER TO BE,” COURTESY JOANNE ARTMAN GALLERY; WHISBE, “VANDAL GUMMY BEARS,” SHOWN AT ART NEW YORK 2017, DAVID
WILLEMS; ARSLAN, “SEATED GIRL,” 2017, COURTESY THE BEE IN THE LION
The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 60-62).
leries.com. A family-owned auction house
specializing in rare and antiquarian books and
works on paper. May 3: Graphic Design. May 9:
Old Master Through Modern Prints. May 15:
19th- and 20th-century Literature. May 22:
Contemporary Art. F16
JoAnne Artman Gallery 511A W. 22nd St., btw
10th & 11th aves., 949.510.5481. joanneartmangal
lery.com. The gallery, with a second location in
Laguna Beach, California, exhibits prize-winning
contemporary artists. Tu-Sa 10 am-6 pm. J16
SPECIAL SHOWS
Opera Gallery C0L67
5741 91 Madison Ave., at E. 67th St.,
646.707.3299. operagallery.com. The NYC branch
of the international gallery (with locations in
London, Paris, Dubai and Seoul) showcases
19th- and 20th-century masterworks by
Picasso, Dubuffet, Warhol and Chagall, as well
works by emerging contemporary artists. M-Sa
10 am-7 pm, Su 11 am-6 pm. F11
AUCTION HOUSES
Bonhams C0L5
1574 80 Madison Ave., btw E. 56th & E.
57th sts., 212.644.9001. bonhams.com. The
esteemed auction house deals in the appraisal
and sale of fine art, antiques and more. May 2:
19th-century European Paintings. May 15:
Impressionist and Modern Art. May 16: American
Art. May 22: Modern and Contemporary Prints
and Multiples. F13
Christie’s C0L5724120 Rockefeller Plz., btw Fifth & Sixth
aves., 212.636.2000. christies.com. A prestigious
auctioneer of fine art and antiques since the
18th century. May 7-11: The Peggy and David
Rockefeller Collection. May 15: Impressionist and
Modern Art. May 16: Impressionist and Modern
Art Works on Paper. May 17-18: Postwar and
Contemporary Art. May 17: African and Oceanic
Art. May 22: American Art. May 23-24: Latin
American Art. G13
Doyle New York C0L51
7431 75 E. 87th St., btw Third &
Lexington aves., 212.427.2730. doylenewyork
.com. The auction house sells fine art, jewelry,
furniture and more. May 1: Prints and Multiples;
Coins, Bank Notes and Postage Stamps. May 9:
Impressionist and Modern Art; Postwar and
Contemporary Art. May 14: California Jewelry.
May 23: English and Continental Furniture and
Decorative Arts, Old Master Paintings. E9
Sotheby’s C0L1
2315 334 York Ave., at E. 72nd St.,
212.606.7000. sothebys.com. Fine art and
collectibles go on the block at this longstanding
auction house. May 14: Art of Africa, Oceania
and the Americas. May 14-15: Impressionist and
Modern Art. May 16-17: Contemporary Art. May
19: Finest and Rarest Wines. May 21: Historic
Coins and Medals. May 22: Master Paintings;
European Art. May 23: American Art; Thomas
Molesworth: Designing the American West; the
Ruth and Jake Bloom Collection. May 24:
Important Design; Important Watches. C8
galleries+antiques
beeinthelion.com. The conceptual interdisciplinary contemporary gallery stages exhibitions
that pair visual art with other creative
disciplines, such as design, music, fashion, film
and architecture. M-Th by appointment only, F
noon-6 pm. D16
Art New York Pier 94, 12th Ave., at W. 55th St.,
800.376.5850. artnyfair.com. (May 3-6) Collectors have more than 170,000 square feet in
which to view and buy paintings, photographs,
prints, drawings, design and sculpture by major
artists from the modern, postwar and pop eras.
The global reach of the fair also extends to
contemporary midcareer, emerging and
cutting-edge artists. Th 2-5 pm (VIP preview),
5-8 pm (general admission), F-Sa noon-8 pm, Su
noon-6 pm. $40 one-day pass, $75 multiday
pass, $25 seniors (62+) and students 12-18. K13
Frieze New York C0L452Randall’s Island,
212.463.7488. friezenewyork.com. (May 3-6)
International art galleries and exhibitors
present modern and contemporary works by
emerging and iconic artists for sale, including
paintings, drawings, mixed-media works and
sculpture. Th 11 am-8 pm, F 11 am-7 pm, Sa &
Su 11 am-6 pm. $48 day pass, $27 students. B6
Kips Bay Decorator Show House C0L1
5741 10 E. 76th
St., btw Lexington & Park aves., 718.893.8600.
kipsbaydecoratorshowhouse.org. (May 1-31)
Twenty-two top interior designers transform a
seven-story town house into a showcase for
trendsetting ideas for the home, with room
after room of fine furnishings, art and
technology. The show raises funds for the
nonprofit Kips Bay Boys & Girls Club, founded in
1915, and its after-school and enrichment
programs for more than 11,000 youths in the
Bronx, ages 6-18. M-Sa 11 am-5 pm, Su noon-5
pm. $40 general admission. F10
TEFAF New York Spring Park Avenue Armory,
643 Park Ave., at E. 67th St., 212.370.2501. tefaf
.com. (May 4-8) The emphasis of the international art fair is on modern and contemporary
art and design. Attending are 91 exhibitors
from around the world. TEFAF is an acronym for
The European Fine Art Foundation. Th VIP
preview noon-8 pm, F-Sa noon-8 pm, Su noon-6
pm, M noon-8 pm, Tu noon-6 pm. $55 adults,
$25 students, $75 multiday pass. F11
Washington Square Outdoor Art Exhibit
C0L78U
15 niversity Pl., btw Waverly Pl. & E. 13th St.,
212.982.6255. wsoae.org. (May 26-28) A jury of
fellow artists select the regional, national and
global works displayed in the biannual show,
hosted on the streets in and around Greenwich
Village’s celebrated cultural hub/park and
featuring such categories as photography,
sculpture, crafts and metalwork, as well as
graphics, oil and acrylic paintings. Noon-6 pm,
rain or shine. Free. F18
Swann Auction Galleries C0L1
4687 04 E. 25th St., btw
Lexington & Park aves., 212.254.4710. swanngal
INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
57
transportation+tours
FOR MORE ON WHAT TO DO, GO TO INNEWYORK.COM/BLOG/DAILY-NYC
The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 60-62).
interests. Tours must be booked three weeks
in advance.
Big Bus Tours 212.685.8687. bigbustours.com.
Visitors can see NYC’s most famous attractions, including the Empire State Building and
the Statue of Liberty, on this bus service, which
offers fixed loops and hop-on, hop-off tours
with 30 stops. Times/prices vary.
Big Onion Walking ToursC0L582 212.439.1090.
bigonion.com. Locals and visitors alike are led
through historic New York neighborhoods on
the Multi-Ethnic Eating, Greenwich Village,
Chinatown, Gangs of New York and Immigrant
New York tours. Outings last two hours. Dates/
times vary. $25 adults, $20 seniors (65+)/
students/military, $15 students.
Carnegie Hall Tours C0L5823881 Seventh Ave., at W.
57th St., 212.903.9765. carnegiehall.org/tours.
Guided tours of the world-famous performance
venue, where everyone from Billie Holiday to
The Beatles has performed. Tours can vary
depending upon the hall’s performance and
rehearsal schedules. Tickets are sold at the box
office and online. $17 adults, $12 seniors/
students/children under 12. H12
TRANSPORTATION
Amtrak C0LPenn Station, Eighth Ave., btw W. 31st &
W. 33rd sts., 800.872.7245. amtrak.com. Guests
travel in comfort on these passenger trains,
stopping at stations throughout the country.
Refreshments are available on most trains. I15
Grand Central Terminal C0L45789 E. 42nd St., btw
Lexington & Vanderbilt aves., 212.340.2583.
grandcentralterminal.com. Trains run on the
Metro-North railroad line to and from this
majestic landmark, which celebrated its
centennial in 2013. For schedules and prices,
visit mta.info/mnr. Terminal open daily 5:30
am-2 am. F14
Long Island Rail Road mta.info/lirr. Operates
24 hours a day, seven days a week (including all
holidays), taking visitors from Penn Station or
Jamaica, Queens, to destinations throughout
Long Island. For pricing and schedules, go
online or call 511 and say “LIRR” at any time.
Metro-North Railroad C0L58
18 9 E. 42nd St., btw
Lexington & Vanderbilt aves., 212.532.4900. mta
.info/mnr. Commuter trains operate to 120
stations throughout seven counties in New
York State. All trains depart from Grand Central
Terminal. F14
58
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
New Jersey Transit C0L489
5 73.275.5555. njtransit
.com. Trains, buses and airport connections, all
with online ticketing options to various cities
and towns throughout New Jersey.
New York Water Taxi C0L2
\5246 12.742.1969.
nywatertaxi.com. Commuter taxis cruise the
Hudson and East rivers daily. All-Day Access
Pass: $31 adults, $19 children 3-12. Routes/
times vary.
NYC Ferry ferry.nyc. This ferry service offers
transportation along the East River to and from
Lower Manhattan and Midtown and parts of
Brooklyn and Queens. Adult one-way ticket,
$2.75. Tickets can be bought through the NYC
Ferry app, the website or at a ticket vending
machine, available at all of the ferry landings.
Penn Station Eighth Ave., btw W. 31st & W.
33rd sts. 212.630.6401. amtrak.com. Subways
converge with commuter rail and bus services
to New Jersey and Long Island and national rail
services. I15
Port Authority Bus Terminal C0L526
13 25 Eighth Ave.,
btw W. 40th & W. 42nd sts., 800.221.9903. panynj
.gov/bus-terminals/port-authority-bus-terminal
.html. Bus carriers available at this terminal
include New Jersey Transit, Greyhound and
ShortLine Bus. Three levels include shops and
restaurants. H14
TOURS
Big Apple Greeter C0L95128212.669.8159. bigapple
greeter.org. Local volunteers highlight the ins
and outs of New York City when they lead free
two-to-four-hour jaunts tailored to your
City Running Tours 877.415.0058, ext. 11.
cityrunningtours.com. City Running Tours offers
personalized, group, corporate and brewery
running tours tailored to the needs of both
tourists and runners. You can customize the
experience based on the day, time, distance,
pace and desired sights, or join the daily,
casually paced running tours. Try a fun, social
experience with the “Taste of the City” Running
Shoes & Brews tour. Schedules and prices vary.
Citysightseeing Cruises New York Pier 78,
455 12th Ave., at W. 38th St., 212.445.7599.
citysightseeingnewyork.com. Sightseeing cruises
include a twilight sail, a skyline cruise and a
hop-on, hop-off sightseeing ferry. Times/prices/
packages vary. K15
Ground Zero Tour 646.801.9113. 911ground
zero.com. Guided, two-hour walking tours offer
a deeper understanding of the Sept. 11, 2001,
terrorist attacks. The stroll includes skip-theline access to the National September 11
Memorial & Museum. Daily tours at 10:30 am
and 2 pm. Prices vary. G22
Lincoln Center Tours C0L68942David Rubenstein
Atrium, Broadway, btw W. 62nd & W. 63rd sts.,
212.875.5350. lincolncenter.org/tours. Guided
excursions offer visitors an inside look at
Lincoln Center. Daily; times vary. $25 adults,
$20 students under 30. I12
Madison Square Garden All-Access Tour
C0L64589Seventh Ave., at W. 33rd St., 212.465.6080.
thegarden.com. This tour goes behind the
scenes of the revamped arena, including the
locker rooms and a gallery of famous photos
from the Garden’s photo archives. Check
website for varied hours and prices. H15
PHOTO: THE HIGH LINE AT THE RAIL YARDS, IWAN BAAN
The High Line Tour 91 Gansevoort St., at
Washington St., 212.500.6035. thehighline
.org. Free tours of this elevated park, once
the site of the New York Central Railroad.
Tours twice a week on Tu (6:30 pm) and Sa
(10 am). Meet the guide at the top of the
the Gansevoort Street entrance stairs. I18
New York Public Library Tour CStephen
0L9631
A.
Schwarzman Building, Fifth Ave., btw 40th & 42nd
sts., 212.930.0650. nypl.org/events/tours. Free
one-hour tours of this historic city landmark.
M-Sa 11 am and 2 pm, Su 2 pm. Meet at the
reception desk in Astor Hall. F14
NoshWalks C0L586212.222.2243. noshwalks.com.
These walking and eating tours explore the
cuisines of specific neighborhoods in Manhattan, Queens, Brooklyn and the Bronx.
NYC Discovery Walking Tours C0L6425212.465.3331.
More than 80 different tours include neighborhood, tasting/tavern, famous movie sites and
art history tours. Private tours are available.
Rockefeller Center Tours 30
C0L5864 Rockefeller Plz.,
at W. 50th St., 212.698.2000. rockefeller
center.com The statue of Prometheus,
buildings, gardens and more are featured on
this 75-minute walking tour of the historic
venue, which John D. Rockefeller Jr. started
building in 1931. Opt for a scheduled or
unscheduled tour. Times vary. $25. G13
Best Way
transportation+tours
Michelle Nevius Private Walking Tours of
New York City C0L8
1794 77.572.9719. walknyc.com.
Tours such as The Best of Lower Manhattan;
Immigration and the Lower East Side; and the
Art and Architecture of 42nd Street take
visitors through some of the city’s most historic
neighborhoods.
to &
from
Newark Airport
NYC
Newark Liberty Int’l Airport Station*
NO TRAFFIC. ONLY $13.00. JUST 25 MINUTES.
*CONNECT TO AIRTRAIN NEWARK
njtransit.com/ewr
Take Tours C0L58888.428.7255. taketours.com. This
company offers dozens of around-the-city
tours, including Ellis Island, Grant’s Tomb,
Battery Park, the Guggenheim Museum,
Chelsea Market and many more. Prices/
schedules vary.
Urban Oysters NYC Walking Tours C813
06L57.34 47.618.
8687. urbanoyster.com. Visitors can explore the
Brooklyn Navy Yard, sample Williamsburg’s
finest beers and spirits, enjoy culinary delights
or take a sights and stories tour, all while
learning about the importance of historical
preservation and sustainability.
Viator Tours 888.651.9785. viator.com. This
huge tour company offers a wide variety of
tours, including helicoper, VIP and out-of-town
tours. Choose from such tours as Mornings at
MoMA and EmptyMet Tour at the Metropolitan
Museum of Art, NYC Evening Helicopter Flight
and Statue of Liberty Cruise, and many others.
“Wildman” Steve Brills Nature Tours C0L9685
914.835.2153, wildmanstevebrill.com. Forager
Steve Brill shows the wild side of Manhattan,
Brooklyn, Queens and other locations in the
tri-state area, including Connecticut and Long
Island, by getting hands-on with the city and its
outlying area’s edible and exotic plant life.
Tours include field walks and/or in-house
presentations. Suggested donation: $20 adults,
$10 children.
INNEWYORK.COM | MAY 2018 | IN NEW YORK
59
PARK
137 St
1
125 St
Claremont Ave
Riverside Dr
Henry Hudson Pkwy
Riverside Dr
RIVERSIDE PARK
1
New-York
Historical Society
The
Delacorte
Theater
Loeb
Boathouse
CENTRAL PARK
The Great
Lawn
85th St Transverse
Metropolitan
Museum of Art
Jewish Museum
Cooper Hewitt,
Smithsonian
Design Museum
Guggenheim
Museum
6
110 St
East Harlem
116 Street
6
103 St
6
77 St
E 79 St
E 82 St
E 84 St
E 86 St
E 88 St
E 90 St
E 92 St
E 94 St
E 97 St
E 96 St
E 99 St
E 102 St
E 104 St
E 106 St
E 108 St
E 110 St
E 112 St
r
Gracie
Mansion
FD
JEFFERSON
PARK
RD
Triborough
Tri
Tr
iborou
ough
gh B
Br
Bridge
rid
idg
ge
ER
E 116 St (Luis Muñoz Marin Blvd)
E 118 St
E 120 St
RIV
E 76 St
UPPER EAST SIDE
Yorkville
86 St
Q
4•5•6
86 St
Carnegie
Hill
96 St
Q
96 St
6
6
M
E 125 St (Martin Luther King Blvd)
HA
RLE
THE BRONX
First Ave
W 77 St
1
79 St
Broadway
W 79 St
B• C
81 St
Central Park West
American Museum
of Natural History
/ Rose Center for
Earth & Space
B• C
86 St
Fifth Ave (Museum Mile)
W 82 St
Amsterdam Ave
WEST SIDE
Columbus Ave
UPPER
W 86 St
El Museo del Barrio
Museum of the
City of NY
Madison Ave
86 St
4•5•6
125 St
E 127 St
E 129 St
Park Ave
W 88 St
The Reservoir
Ave
CARL
SCHURZ
PARK
Dr
W 90 St
South Meadow
Tennis Courts
97th St Transverse
North Meadow
on
E 131 St
dis
138 St
Grand Concourse
e 4• 5
Third Ave
W 94 St
B• C
96 St
The
Pool
The Loch
Harlem
Meer
Conservatory
Garden
(110 St)
2•3
Central Park N
Ma
g
Brid
Second Ave
W 92 St
West End Ave
1• 2 • 3
W 96 St
W 100 St
B• C
103 St
Block
House
Central Park North
MARCUS
GARVEY
PARK
e
E 132 St
ridg
Madison Ave
96 St
1
103 St
B• C
2•3
116 St
2•3
125 St
St B
Park Ave
W 98 St
Amsterdam Ave
Lexington Ave
W 102 St
Morningside Ave
W 104 St
Frederick Douglas Blvd
e
W 106 St
A
nt
Av
1
.N
Cathedral
Pkwy (110 St)
las
o
ich
W 110 St Cathedral
Church
of St John
W 108 St The Divine
B• C
St
MORNINGSIDE
PARK
Studio
Museum
in
Harlem
Malcolm X. Blvd (Lenox Ave)
(110 St)
Broadway
116 St
Adam Clayton Powell Jr. Blvd
W 113 St
125 St
A • B• C • D
Manhattan Ave
Morningside
Heights
e
d)
145
Grand Concourse
2•4•5
149 St
Lexington Ave
W 116 St
g Blv
Apollo
Theater
2•3
135 St
3
145 St
Fifth Ave
Columbia
University
r Kin
ve
Third Ave
Cathedral Pkwy
uthe
K
S PAR
CHOLA
ST. NI
Ave
Second Ave
Columbia Univ
1
tin L
HARLEM
Schomburg
Center for
Research in
Black Culture
Malcolm X. Blvd (Lenox Ave)
W 123 St
(Mar
W 129 St
B• C
135 St
148 St
3
Harlem
First Ave
116 St
145 St
A • B• C • D
City
College
nv
5 St
W 133 St
Manhattanville
W 135 St
W 138 St
W 140 St
W 142 St
W 145 St
Co
W 12
City College
1
RIVERBANK
STATE
1
145 St
JACKIE
W 149 St
ROBINSON
PARK
W 147 St Hamilton Grange
Historic Monument
W 151 St
ird
ge
id
Broadway
Br
Amsterdam Ave
Th
icholas T er
.N
St
Av
e
Hamiolton Ter
ge
holas
Brid
St. Nic
Ave
Bradhurst Ave
Wil
lis
Frederick Douglas Blvd
Randall’s
Island
33 Rd
35 Ave
ND
N•W
N•W
N•W
36 Av
30 Av
Broadway
30 St
vd
Astoria Bl
Astoria Blvd
SO
U
34 Ave
31 Rd
31 Dr
30 Rd
30 Dr
NG
Adam Clayton Powell Jr. Blvd
LO
H
21 St
Edgecomb Ave
r
ND
ve
Ri
ISL
A
m
FDR
31 St
32 St
le
ar
Dr
Bridge
Moving Imag
33 St
34 St
Robert F. Kennedy
11 St
9 St
Ro
East End Ave
Seco
L
Jogging Track
Amsterdam Ave
West End
Lincoln Tunnel
New York Water
W 44 St
Hell’s
Kitchen
W 23 St
Chelsea
W 26 St
W 28 St
W 30 St
W 32 St
W 34 St
W 36 St
W 38 St
Meatpacking
District
Tenth Ave
A•C•E
14 St
Joyce
Theater
C•E
23 St
34 St
Penn Station
A•C•E
Port Authority
Bus Terminal
A•C•E
42 St
Bethesda
Fountain
Loeb
Boathouse
N•Q
W •R
57 St
7 Av
8 Av L
1•2•3
14 St
1
18 St
1
23 St
1
28 St
Madison
Square Garden
1•2•3
34 St-Penn
Station
Garment
District
W •N•Q•R
S•1•2
3•7
Sq
42 St
W 13 St
W 16 St
W 14 St
W 18 St
W 20 St
W 22 St
W•R
28 St
L
F•M
14 St-Union Sq
W •L• N • Q • R • 4 • 5 • 6
F
Lex Av/59 St
N•Q•R
Turtle Bay
E 28 St
Rose Hill
Murray Hill
Chrysler
Bldg
L
3 Av
Gramercy
6
GRAMERCY Park
PARK
23 St
6
28 St
6
33 St
E 68 St
E 70 St
E 14 St
E 17 St
E 19 St
E 21 St
E 23 St
E 25 St
Kips Bay
E 30 St
E 32 St
E 34 St
E 36 St
E 38 St
E 40 St
E 42 St
E 44 St
E 46 St
E 48 St
E 50 St
E 52 St
E 54 St
E 57 St
E 56 St
E 60 St St
Irving Pl
Park Ave S
Fo
Seventh Ave
Ninth Ave
United
Nations
Br o
a
hA
y
dwa
ve
Forsyth
University Pl
Sixth
Pitt St
Ren
shi
Wa
t
St
St
Norfolk
t
Essex S
St
Ave
Va
ric
Gay St
wic
ngt
kS
on
t
St
Go
Chrystie
in
ry S
Willett
East BroadwayCl
Hen
Ja
ck
so
t
SEWARD PARK
n
e
50 Av
St
e
7
e
Paidge Av
n Ave
Borde
William
sburg
Bridge
N•W
39 Av
N • W• 7
T hom
Blv
d
Expwy
int A
ve
Grand St
S 1 St
N1 St
St
S8
St
S9
St
S 10
Ave
St
ion
S 11 D i v i s
S 4 St
S 2 St
S 3 St
Williamsburg
N 5 St
N 4 St
N 3 St
Lor
ime
r St
Gu
D ob e r n s e
bin y St
Ban
St
ke
Gem
St
St r St
ay
N 15 St
Qu
N 14 St
McCARREN
N 13 St
PARK
N 12 St
N 11 St
N 10 St
N 9 St
Bedford Av
N 8 St
L
N 7 St
N 6 St
Eck
Leo ford S
nar
t
dS
t
Long Island
Greenpoint
ens
rs Po
Ave
Hunte
pson
Que
Queensboro Plaza
E • M• R
45 RdCourthouse Sq
7
31 St
32 St
N•W
36 Av
Rev
BROOKLYN
he
iew
rt
No
33 St
34 St
QU E E N S
Queens
Plaza
Mc
Gu
ine
ss
St
Bl
y
vd
Cla nt St
o
t
p
S
Du gle n St
Ea ema St
Fre reen n St t
G ur o a S
H Indi St
t
va
Ja nt S Ave
Ke oint t
p
en lton S t
e
r
G
Mi ble S
t
No
kS
Oa
St
h
As x St
Bo
Vernon Blvd
Jackson Ave
7
41 Ave
Hunterspoint Ave
P.S.
1
E•M
23 St Ely Ave
t Ave
44 Dr
e
45 Av
45 Rd
44 Av
Poin
47 R e
nters
48 Av Hu
Delancey St
Lower
East
Side
43 Ave
21 Street
Queensbridge
F
40 Ave
39 Ave
38 Ave
37 Ave
36 Ave
35 Ave
ve
e
uv
M
Ludlow
Canal St
Ridge St
Broome St
a St
Grand St
e
46 Av
46 Rd
e
47 Av
44 Rd
EAST
RIVER
PARK
Lewis S
Hester St
F• J • M• Z
Delancey StEssex St
St
Attorney
St
Clinton
Delancey St
Columbi
HAMILTON
FISH PARK
FDR Dr
Little Italy
Nolita
St
Rivington St
St
Orchard
t
Allen S
St
Eldridge
Suffolk
Stanton St
E Houston St
Alphabet
City
Ave D
Noho
Ave B
TOMPKINS
SQUARE
Ave A
East
Village
Queens-Midtown Tunnel
Queensboro Bridge
Ave C
GREENWICH VILLAGE
L
1 Av
F
Roosevelt
Island
Long
Island
City
t
tS
es
W
Soho
urt
West Village
Sutton
Place
Roosevelt Island Tram
E 63 St
E 65 St
Lenox Hill
72 St
Q
E 72 St
E 74 St
E 76 St
UPPER EAST SIDE
Lex Av/63 St
Third Ave
14 St
6 Av
Flatiron
District
F •M
23 St
6
68 St
42 St
S•4•5•6•7
UNION
SQUARE
MADISON
SQUARE
23 St PARK
W•R
Flatiron
Building
Empire
State Bldg
Midtown
South
B• D • F • M
W• N•Q•R
34 St
New York
Public Library
The Morgan
Library &
Museum
NY Waterway
Tours Bus Stop
5 Av
Midtown West
7
B• D • F • M BRYANT
PARK
42 St
Bryant Pk
District
6
10 St
77 St
Grand Central Terminal
Midtown
East
6
51 St
E•M
Lex Av/53 St
St. Patrick’s
Cathedral
Rockefeller
NY Waterway
50
Center
Tours Bus Stop
St
Radio
City
1
49 St
Music Hall
47-50 Sts
N • W• R
Diamond Rockefeller Ctr
District B• D • F • M
Times Theater
B• D • E
7 Av
F
57 St
4 5 6
•
59 St
•
The Met Breuer
Frick Collection
Museum of 5 Av/
Modern Art 53 St
(MoMA)
E•M
Central Park South
N • W• R
5 Av/59 St
Park
Zoo
Conservatory
Water
The
Pond
Carousel Wollman
Skating
Rink
Sheep
Meadow
Strawberry
Fields
The
Lake
Second Ave
Little W 12 St
E 12 St
Gre
W 12 St
t
Wa enwi
Whitney Museum sevoort S
ver ch A
ly P ve
Gan ratio St t
E 10 St
W
10
St
t
S
Ho ane S
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Pier 52
Ble
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St
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St.
Mark’s
Pl
8 St-NYU
W 4 St
rS
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Washington Mews W • R Astor Pl Cooper
Wash Sq
Ban 11 St
W
t Christopher St Washington Pl A • B• C • D WASHINGTON Waverly Pl
Union
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6
St
S
ry
Sheridan Sq
E•F•M
t
Per les St
t
SQUARE
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Cha 10 St
E 4 St
St
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New Broadway
S
W 3 St
e
m
W
r
a
J
liMinetta La
ov om
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Great Jones St
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University B• D • F • M
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Barro
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Pier 45
Bleecker St
Bleecker
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Ca wninSt
Morto
St
t
S
Do
2 Av
Leroy
6
W Houston St
Houston St
Jersey St
ICP F
n St
Prince
St
1
Clarkso
Prince St
Museum
uston g St
o
H
St
W
Kin
t
Bowery
Spring
W•R
ton S
Pier 40
Charl
Spring
J•Z
t
Spring St
St
am S
St
Vand
C•E
St
are
Kenm
6
ick St
Broome St
Hornblower Cruises & Events
Domin
Grand St
Grand St
B• D
Map is not to scale.
Canal
tts St
a
S
t
W
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n
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t
T
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St
Pier 32
1 Canal Yo W •J • N • Q • R • Z• 6
Desbro
St
Lispenard St
St
Vestry
Pier 61
Pier 60
Chelsea
Pier 63 Piers
Pier 64
34th St
Hudson Yards
7
Jacob K. Javits
Convention
Center
Pier 78
50 St
C•E
Gray Line
New York Sightseeing
Clinton
Circle Line Sightseeing 42nd St W 42 St
World Yacht Dining Cruises
W 40 St
NY Waterway Commuter Ferry
CitySightseeing Cruises
Pier 84 Taxi West 44th St
W 46 St
W 48 St
Intrepid Sea-Air-Space
Museum
W 53 St
W 50 St
DEWITT
CLINTON
PARK
W 55 St
W 57 St
1
66 St
B• C
72 St
American
Folk Art
Museum
Lincoln Center
1•2•3
72 St
DAMROSCH
PARK
59 St
Columbus Circle
A • B• C • D • 1
Museum
of Arts &
Design
Pier 90
Pier 96
W 60 St
W 62 St
W 65 St
W 70 St
W 72 St
W 74 St
New-York
Historical Society
First Ave
MacDougal St
13 St
1
Eighth Ave
Sullivan St
Sixth Ave
La Guardia Pl
24 St
Blvd
Vernon
9 St
10 St
21 St
22 St
23 St
St
Wooster St
e
Av
an
W 77 St
Fifth Ave
Thompson St
Dyer Ave
R
Kent A
Greene St
FDR Dr
Mercer St
ST
R
E
IV
Ave
Crosby St
2 St
Wythe
ay
l
ve
Cr
26 St
Ja
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so
nA
23 St
24 St
esce nt St
27 St
28 St
29 St
30 St
illm
12 St
l St
rcia
me
Twelfth Ave
Com
Eleventh Ave
Sk
Tenth Ave
t
Ninth Ave
rS
d
lye
Second Ave
Ca
Eighth Ave
EA
A
Central Park West
ad
n
le
West Side Hwy
Seventh Ave
Bro
y
wa
kli
ro
West End Ave
Sixth Ave
an
se
oa
Fifth Ave
Fr
Me
Madison Ave
Vanderbilt Ave
e
ve
Columbus Ave
Br
y
wa
Park Ave
Av
Berry
St
am Ave
Park Ave
n
Ave
Fifth Ave
Lexington Ave
ta
s Ave
Lexington Ave
Third Ave
at
Drigg
Third Ave
M
h
an
Bedford
Second Ave
First Ave
t
me
rS
t
Tay
lo
First Ave
Sutton Pl
5 St
tS
Cly
York Ave
n Blvd
rn
Blv
ve
Roosevelt Island
Verno
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9 St
11 St
ov
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12 St
t
21 S
Pr
No
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11 St
Pl
30
St
30
St
29
rn
on
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St
Bowery
St
Elizabeth St
Mulberry S
Mott St
Baxter St
kS
t
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Hu
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list
Col n
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Gre
d
F• J • M• Z
Essex St
Grand St
folk St
ex St
ric
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Chrystie
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S
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Cros
Tribeca
South End Ave
ON
V
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S
nry
t
East
Side
Woo
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Mer
Gre
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St
ER
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t
Church St
Trinity Pl
ich St
Greenw ton St
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Wash
t St
Wes
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Pl
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St
Garden
Tu
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Pl
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St
Sidney
Ca
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Museum
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W• R
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BROOKLYN
DownTown
•
Fort Greene
•
•
•
•
Center
Atlantic Ave
•
B D N Q R 2 3 4•5
•
Schermerhorn
A•C
Bergen St
F
2•3•4•5
Boro Hall
Dean St
Bergen St
Co urt St
Cobble Hill
c Ave
Atlanti
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BROOKLYN
BRIDGE
PARK
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t
City Sightseeing Cruises
n
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Brooklyn Heights
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Statue Cruises Statue of Liberty National Monument Ferry & Hu Staten Island Ferry
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& Ellis Island Immigration Museum Whitehall
L.
St (closed)
Battery Park
City
West BRdway
S
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Broadway
Cortlandt Al
Lafayette St
St
St
North End Ave
Nass
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St
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Ca
Fro
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Centre St
Baxter St
St
Mott St
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William
Mulberry St
Gold St
Elizabeth St
C
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t
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Jamt.
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Pl s
Pik
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Smith St
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NEW YORK
B• D
Grand St
St
n
er
National
Little Italy
Ja
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so
n
St
Howard St
Hester St
ss
ro
•J • N • Q • R • Z• 6
Y
1
sb
W
e
D
Canal
East
Broadway
t
S
Cl
Lispenard St
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F
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St
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Walker St
A•C•E
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Laigh St
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Doyer St
N. Mo Franklin t
on
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St
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s
Worth St
o
Ol
t
Mo
Brooklyn
Harris Jay St
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Thomas St
J a er S
nro
Navy Yard
St
t
m
Duane St
Ca Mo
er
es
t
M
a
t
he
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Chambers St
W
t
St
rin
City Reade St Chambers St
nS t
atta
Ave
Chambers St
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Joh outh S
Chambers St A • C
nB
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Hall
J•Z
t
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Warren St 1 • 2• 3
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Frank
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Ro
Bro
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San
York St
Dov
World Trade Ctr Barclay St Park Beekmae St
Brookly
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n St
F
n Bridg
Vesey St
t
E
e
Peck
Ann St
St
Slip
Cortlandt St
St
9/11 Museum
sau
Pl
Fulton-Broadway Nassau South Street
Nas ncord Jay St
ve
W •R Dey St
Old Fulton St
urn
eA
High St
& Museum
Co MetroTech
A • C • J• Z • 2 • 3 • 4 • 5
Fult
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Seaport
o
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Fulton
St
Maid
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A
t
P
la
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Liberty St
tt St
p
FORT GREENE
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Joh
Ferry
Cha
gh St
St
Cedar St
La
Fletchern St
PARK
Midda berry St
Albany St
a ry
Circle-Line
Fla
St Pier 15
Landing
Till
Wall
Cran e St
2 • 3 Pine St
tbu
Rector
St
l
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Downtown-Harbor
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St
sh
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Ora
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Wall St
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Pl
Pier
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Av illo
Cruises Zephyr/Shark
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4•5
St
Joh
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Pinea St Clark
11
Rector St Exchange Pl NY Stock
DeKalb Av
Hornblower Cruises & Events
2•3
Clark
W. Thames St W• R
Exchange
Gouve
B•Q•R
BOWLING
rneur
Broad
St
La
3 Pl
Old Slip
Morris St GREEN er St J• Z C
oe
2 Pl Museum of the
n
BeaWv
St
Hoyt St
B
Fulton St
nt
Court St
hit S t R d t i e s
Pierrepo gue St
2•3
Museum of Jewish Heritage 1 Pl American Indian
Sli
Nevins St
St
Monta n St
R
ne eha St
p
St
4 • 5 Stoid
l
n
se
Battery Pl
l
2•3•4•5
t
e
gsto
m
Livin
S
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Re
St
Pier
mon
St
Fraunces
BATTERY Br
Schermerhorn St
Jorale NY Transit
Liberty
Helicopters
6
Tavern
State
PARK
Barclays
HoytPierA
Pier 32
oome St
Grand St
dge
Bri
son
yS
Bond St
Hollan
Dom
Va
St
Watts
es St Canal St
kS
Canal
Nav
3 Ave
nel
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Hud
t
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Po tt St
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St
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Map is not to scale.
t
N
e
Av t
nt
S
mo lphi
e
Ad
ve Pk
A
on on
rlt gt
Ca shin
Wa
Nevins St
r
Cle
Henry St
Willow Pl
Hicks St
t
About Buses
THE GOOD: If you are looking to get a
view of NYC street life and are not in a
rush, buses are a great way to travel.
THE BAD: Traffic is highly unpredictable, and a bus ride can wind up taking much longer than anticipated.
THE FACTS: There are approximately
5,900 air-conditioned buses on over
300 routes. Look for signposts marked
with a bus emblem and route number.
Most buses operate btw 5 am and 2
am; some buses run 24 hours a day.
For Select Bus Service on First and
Second aves. (btw South Ferry & E.
126th St.), as well as 34th St. (from the
FDR Dr. to the Jacob K. Javits Convention
Center), pay your fare prior to boarding
and enter through any of three doors.
About Subways
THE GOOD: The fastest, cheapest and
most reliable way around town.
THE BAD: Subways can get packed,
sardine-style, during rush hours, can
be hot in the summer and might have a
“colorful character” or two.
THE FACTS: There are 24 subway lines
designated by either a route number or
letter, serving 469 stations. Round-theclock, air-conditioned service is provided
seven days a week. Subways run every
2-5 mins. during rush hours, 10-15
mins. during the day and about every 20
mins. btw midnight and 5 am. Stops are
clearly posted and subway maps are on
view at stations and in every car.
Cost of Ride
The cost of a subway and bus trip can
vary, from $3 for a single fare to $2.75
if you are buying more than one ride (in
which case, various discounts are
available). For buses (if you are not
using a MetroCard), you need exact
change (no bills or pennies). You can
purchase MetroCards at subway station booths, vending machines, train
terminals and select stores throughout
NYC. Pay for Select Bus Service with a
MetroCard or coins (exact change only)
at fare collection machines at designated bus stops. For assistance, call
718.330.1234, or log onto web.mta.info.
Getting Around
The maps indicate MTA bus
and subway routes. Each line
is in a different color.
JUNE’18 HIGHLIGHTS
4
Taste of Times Square
W. 46th St., btw
Broadway & 10th Ave.,
timessquarenyc.org/
seasonal-events/
taste-of-times-square
17
10
1
Jazz Age Lawn Party
(also June 16),
Governors Island,
jazzagelawnparty.com
72nd Annual Tony Awards
Radio City Music Hall,
tonyawards.com
BookExpo
(also May 30, 31),
Javits Center
bookexpoamerica.com
64
2
Governors Ball
(also June 1, 3)
Randall’s Island
governorsballmusicfestival.com
IN NEW YORK | MAY 2018 | INNEWYORK.COM
16
10
36th Annual Mermaid Parade
W. 21st St. & Surf Ave. to Coney Island Boardwalk,
Coney Island, Brooklyn,
coneyisland.com/programs/mermaid-parade
2018 National
Puerto Rican Day Parade
Fifth Ave., btw 44th & 79th sts.,
nprdpinc.org
17
Roger Daltrey Performs
The Who’s “Tommy”
Forest Hills Stadium,
foresthillsstadium.com
PHOTOS: JAZZ AGE LAWN PARTY JUNE 2017, PRESLEY ANN PHOTOGRAPHY; TASTE OF TIMES SQUARE 2017, SARA KERENS FOR TIMES SQUARE ALLIANCE; TONY AWARD TROPHY, COURTESY TONY AWARDS;
CONEY ISLAND MERMAID PARADE, ©NORMAN BLAKE
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