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JUNE ’13

Special Entertainment Issue

SHOPPING DINING ENTERTAINMENT ART & ANTIQUES MUSEUMS SPAS & SALONS TOURS MAPS

Moving On

Mary-Louise Parker Does it All

CELEBRITIES HEAT UP THE GREAT WHITE WAY

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NEW YORK

JUNE ’13 SPECIAL ENTERTAINMENT ISSUE

features 24 Parker Pleaser BY DREW LIMSK Y

Mary-Louise Parker happily juggles film, theater and NYC family life.

26

From Screen to Stage BY GER ARD R AYMOND

Film and TV stars sparkle on the Great White Way.

32

Spin Cycle BY KEN SCRUDATO

New York’s hot deejays keep the party boppin’.

departments 6 8

32

29

10 12 14 16 18 20 22

SKYLINE

Hot happenings around town

FOOTLIGHTS

Behind-the-curtain news

ECLECTIC COLLECTOR

Art, antiques and stylish finds

FAMILY AFFAIRS

Rated “A” for awesome

DISH DU JOUR

Great dining experiences

NIGHT SPOTS

The after-dark scene

WELL BEING

Looking and feeling good

IN STORE

Recent news on the retail scene

STYLE CENTRAL

All things terrific and chic

listings On the Cover Mary-Louise Parker: Four new films and a new play are on the way!

information 38

CALENDARS: June, July and August highlights

41

RADIO STATIONS

85 86

NEIGHBORHOODS

YOUR PERSONAL CONCIERGE™ Tips from a knowing guide

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61 64

SIZE CONVERSION CHART

TRAVEL, TICKETS & TRANSPORTATION BUS MAP

SHOPS & SERVICES ART & ANTIQUES ENTERTAINMENT MUSEUMS DINING

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FYI: FOR YOUR INFORMATION

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IN THE KNOW: Only-in-New-York

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NYC & SUBWAY MAPS AND ADDRESS LOCATOR fun facts and trivia

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IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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VISIT OUR MANHATTAN LOCATIONS. DOWNTOWN AT 22 CORTLANDT ST. AND IN LINCOLN SQUARE AT 1972 BROADWAY. Century 21 Department Store is a registered trademark.

skyline

JUNE

Color & Light James Turrell is about to do the unthinkable to the Guggenheim Museum. What’s more, the American artist, who is renowned for his experimentations with light and space, has the museum’s full cooperation and blessing. In his self-named exhibition, his first in a New York museum since 1980, Turrell plans to give architect Frank Lloyd Wright’s celebrated spiral rotunda a makeover, temporarily transforming the creamcolored void into a “skyspace” (pictured), a volume bathed and defined by shifts in color and light, both natural and artificial. Radical indeed. » James Turrell, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, 1071 Fifth Ave., 212.423.3500, Jun. 21-Sept. 25

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THRU JUL. 6

JUN. 3

JUN. 3, 10, 17 & 24

American Ballet Theatre’s spring season is in full jeté. Metropolitan Opera House at Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., btw W. 63rd & W. 64th sts., 212.362.6000

Local restaurants serve world cuisine at Taste of Times Square. W. 46th St., btw Broadway & Ninth Ave., timessquarenyc.org

Tammy Faye Starlite channels Nico of the Velvet Underground in her new cabaret piece. The Cutting Room, 44 E. 32nd St., 212.691.1900

IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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Happy Feet

HOT HAPPENINGS AROUND TOWN

PHOTOS: JAMES TURRELL, RENDERING OF INSTALLATION FOR THE SOLOMON R. GUGGENHEIM MUSEUM, NY 2012. ARTIFICIAL AND NATURAL LIGHT. RENDERING CREATED BY ANDREAS TJELDFLAAT; PAUL MCCARTNEY, MJ KIM; SAVION GLOVER, © 2012 LOIS GREENFIELD; TASTE OF TIMES SQUARE, © ISTOCK; BELMONT STAKES, NYRA/ADAM COGLIANESE

Torchbearer Jeweler Vicki Thaler, who exhibits at this month’s American Crafts Festival in Lincoln Center, has devoted her working life, 40 years and counting, to creating custom, one-of-a-kind pieces. Nature inspires the New Englander, who holds degrees from Tufts University and the School of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, and whose studio is in West Hartford, Conn. By placing a 4.62-carat pink tourmaline in a 14-karat gold setting, she creates a ring that mimics a rosebud. A sterling silver butterfly pendant takes flight, with a hornshaped Orthoceras fossil for its head and body. The Olympic Games fired Thaler’s imagination, literally, and the result is an exquisite 14-karat gold brooch/slide in the unmistakable shape of a torch (right), set with an icy brilliant-cut diamond at the base, lustrous blister pearl in the center and glowing trillion-cut garnet for the flame. » American Crafts Festival, Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., at W. 64th St., 973.746.0091, Jun. 8-9, 15-16

“The greatest tap dancer to ever lace up a pair of tap shoes” is how the late Gregory Hines described Savion Glover (below), and it’s an assessment that few would dispute. Since his Broadway debut at 10 in The Tap Dance Kid, Glover’s feet have hardly touched the ground. At 22, he won the 1996 Tony Award for Best Choreography for Bring in ‘da Noise, Bring in ‘da Funk. In 2006, Glover’s exuberant motion-capture tap-dancing as adorable penguin Mumble helped Happy Feet to the animation Oscar. As his 40th birthday approaches, the hoofer tirelessly continues to ride the rhythm and breathlessly improvise in his latest tap exploration, STePz, presented during his annual three-week engagement at the Joyce Theater. » Savion Glover, Joyce Theater, 175 Eighth Ave., 212.242.0800, Jun. 18-Jul. 6

Rock On In his salad days, Paul McCartney (left) penned “When I’m Sixty-Four,” a whimsical song about quietly growing old that has absolutely nothing in common with the life he leads today as a rocker who turns 71 on Jun. 18. Catch Sir Paul “doing the garden, digging the weeds”? Hell, no, not when there’s a world to entertain. The Out There Tour brings the eternally baby-faced solo performer and former Beatle to Barclays Center for a two-concert gig this month. This is McCartney’s first time at the Brooklyn venue, but he is no stranger to NYC, having performed at Carnegie Hall, Madison Square Garden, Yankee Stadium, Citi Field and, perhaps most memorably, Shea Stadium. There, in 1965 and at the ripe old age of 23, he and his partners in crime—John, Paul and Ringo—unleashed the full force of Beatlemania on 55,000 screaming fans. Nearly 50 years later, “the cute Beatle” still rocks, and fans still scream their approval. » Paul McCartney, Barclays Center, 620 Atlantic Ave., Brooklyn, 800.745.3000, Jun. 8 & 10

JUN. 8

JUN. 25-JUL. 13

The Belmont Stakes, first run in 1867, is the final jewel in horse racing’s annual Triple Crown. Belmont Park, 2150 Hempstead Turnpike, Elmont, NY, 516.488.6000

Strike up the (big) band for Midsummer Night Swing’s 25th anniversary season of dancing under the stars. Damrosch Park at Lincoln Center, W. 62nd St., btw Columbus & Amsterdam aves., 212.721.6500

FOR MORE “SKYLINE” NEWS, TURN TO ENTERTAINMENT (P. 54), MUSEUMS (P. 70) AND VISIT INNEWYORK.COM

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footlights

BEHIND THE CURTAIN NEWS » by Francis Lewis

“I want audiences to come away with both their bellies and souls fed,” says Rachel Chavkin, director of Natasha, Pierre and the Great Comet of 1812 (left), the electropop opera that composer Dave Malloy has based on characters in Tolstoy’s War and Peace. Chavkin has staged the show in a custom-built supper club, where every ticket includes the performance and Russian food. “The story is a beautiful, deeply moving story about a young woman falling madly in love with a rogue, and a lost man finding spiritual rebirth,” Chavkin explains. “The actors are inches from the audience, and it’s an incredibly potent thing to sit that close to someone going through what these characters go through. I want audiences to walk away bursting with both the humanity of these characters and the human touches that went into creating the experience.” And that includes vodka and osetra caviar. » Natasha, Pierre and the Great Comet of 1812, Kazino, W. 13th St., at Washington St., 866.811.4111

These Guys Will Cast a Spell on You Brits Jefferson Turner and Daniel Clarkson (below, left to right) have crossed the pond to accept an offer they couldn’t refuse: a summer season Off-Broadway in Potted Potter, the unauthorized, family-friendly and breakneck (it clocks in at around 70 minutes) parody of the seven Harry Potter books that they not only wrote but also gleefully act in. Audience participation—however unpredictable—is central to the play’s enjoyment, especially during a game of Quidditch. “There is a point where we get two children up onstage,” says Jefferson, who plays Harry. “We had a show in [London’s] West End a couple of weeks ago in which an 8-yearold boy told Dan that he ‘had seen the Golden Snitch, but a gorilla swung into the back of the theater, grabbed it and then went invisible.’ Needless to say, Dan was utterly speechless. The boy had obviously upstaged and beaten him, and the crowd went wild. I would love to meet an adult who could script that.”

»

Potted Potter, Little Shubert Theatre, 422 W. 42nd St., 212.239.6200

Broadway in the Buff In its 22-year history, Broadway Bares, the one-night striptease/burlesque show starring the Great White Way’s sexiest, most toned gypsies (aka dancers) has raised an astounding $9.8 million dollars for Broadway Cares/ Equity Fights AIDS. The 23rd fundraiser, United Strips of America (right), is out to break the bank. “It’s a very sexy thing to celebrate the United States,” says the show’s director Nick Kenkel, who’s been prepping the show since December. Kenkel, himself a gypsy who has taken it off in several editions of

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Broadway Bares, promises a “kick-ass” night. Among his many creative ideas is one that didn’t make the final cut: a skit involving two prominent politicians. “I wanted President Obama and Sarah Palin to do a comical strip number about Hawaii and Alaska—“I can see Hawaii from my house.’ But they declined!” » Broadway Bares 23: United Strips of America, Roseland Ballroom, 239 W. 52nd St., 212.840.0770 ext. 268, Jun. 23

PHOTOS: NATASHA, PIERRE AND THE GREAT COMET OF 1812, FROM THE ARS NOVA PRODUCTION, ©2012 BEN ARONS PHOTOGRAPHY; CHRISTINA BLACK AS HAWAII, ANDREW ECCLES; POTTED POTTER, COLIN HATTERSLEY

Eat, Drink, Love

FOR DETAILS ON THESE AND OTHER SHOWS, TURN TO ENTERTAINMENT (P. 54) AND VISIT INNEWYORK.COM

5/10/13 10:47:52 AM

eclectic collector

ART, ANTIQUES & STYLISH FINDS » by Troy Segal

Earthy Vessels

The Art of Illusion Paolo Ventura’s father illustrated children’s books, which may be why the photographer often tells short stories in his work. A new series, The Magician (above), uses images and text to relate the tale of an unlucky conjurer and his assistant, depicted by Ventura and his own son. It’s on display at Hasted Kraeutler, along with Ventura’s The Infinite City, 15 multi-image sets of handpainted photos of buildings (actually studio-built models), arranged to form a skyline. While both series deal with illusion, they also form a contrast, notes gallery co-owner Sarah Hasted: The Infinite City is distancing in its panoramic view, while The Magician absorbs you into its narrative, figuratively and literally. Three of its backdrops are on display—allowing visitors to pose for photos and create their own story. » Hasted Kraeutler, 537 W. 24th St., 212.627.0006, thru Jun. 22

Just Jammin’ Jazz seems to be playing when you view Present Futures, Here and Now—and not just because one of the paintings is named “For Trane & Parker” (as in John Coltrane and Charlie Parker). All of Moe Brooker’s canvases possess the controlled exuberance of a skilled musician’s improvisation. In “Present Futures III” (above, 2012), carefully arranged fields lie underneath the free-spirited white zigzagging lines and fireworkslike bursts of color. The artist himself calls bebop “a source of information and inspiration.” “Spontaneity is a part of my process,” he says, “immediate, but with purpose and direction, as in a jazz composition.” » June Kelly Gallery, 166 Mercer St., 212.226.1660, Jun. 21-Aug. 2

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IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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Tiny Treasures Early in the 1800s, a precursor of the cigarette lighter developed, called the match striker or safe. Usually 3 to 5 inches tall, these portable novelties provided both storage for matches and a source of friction to ignite them, and often took a fanciful shape—such as the sad little silver moon face, left (perhaps he’s thinking “don’t strike me!”). Made a few years ago from a late-19th-century English mold, it’s one of the many vintage or retro curios carried by Tender Buttons, an intimate shop tucked onto a side street that itself seems reminiscent of an earlier age. Old-fashioned cases display cuff links, charms, picture frames and other objets, while drawers full of the namesake fastener line the walls: discs in a myriad of materials and colors, capable of totally transforming a dress or blazer. » Tender Buttons, 143 E. 62nd St., 212.758.7004

PHOTOS: ©PAOLO VENTURA, THE MAGICIAN, 2013 / COURTESY OF THE ARTIST AND HASTED KRAEUTLER GALLERY, NYC; SHIO KUSAKA CERAMICS, COURTESY THE ARTIST, ANTON KERN GALLERY, NEW YORK; MOE BROOKER, “PRESENT FUTURES III,” 2012, JUNE KELLY GALLERY/PHOTO BY JOE PAINTER

While there’s no sign proclaiming “Do touch!” you can handle (carefully) ceramicist Shio Kusaka’s porcelain or stoneware pieces (below) perched on runwaylike tables. “If you’re buying a ceramic, you really need to get a feel for it,” says Anton Kern Gallery Director Christoph Gerozissis. The 60-odd vases, all functional vessels, show a marked development in Kusaka’s work in the last few years, with bold primary colors replacing her earlier earthen or black-and-white tones. What hasn’t changed, however, are the naturally occurring irregularities in each piece: a tilting neck or uneven brushstroke. Their slight imperfections, says Gerozissis, “makes them organic, as if formed by nature.” » Anton Kern Gallery, 532 W. 20th St., 212.367.9663, thru Jun. 22

FOR DETAILS ON THESE AND OTHER VENUES, TURN TO SHOPS & SERVICES (P. 42), ART & ANTIQUES (P. 50), AND VISIT INNEWYORK.COM

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INSIDE FINE ART GALLERY HASTED KRAEUTLER SARAH HASTED & JOSEPH KRAEUTLER

Owners of Hasted Kraeutler, a contemporary art gallery that is located in the heart of New York’s Chelsea art district. Sarah and Joseph share art works from the gallery’s outstanding roster of artists, including photographer Martin Schoeller, painter Kim Dong Yoo, and a sneak peek into an upcoming exhibition with photographer Nick Brandt.

Kim Dong Yoo Installation view

MARTIN SCHOELLER : CLOSE UP

Martin Schoeller is an internationally known German artist, best known for his hyper-detailed close up photographs of celebrities. Based in New York, his photographs appear in The New Yorker, Entertainment Weekly, Rolling Stone, Time, GQ, Esquire, and Vogue. Pictured below is an incredible portrait of Clint Eastwood, and other famous subjects available include Justin Timberlake, Kanye West, Britney Spears, Brad Pitt, Jerry Seinfeld, Marc Jacobs, Tom Hanks, and Jon Bon Jovi, among others. Photographs range from $3,500 - $11,600.

NICK BRANDT Nick Brandt’s photographs feature stunning images of endangered African animals, which he photographs “in the same way I would a human being, watching for the right ‘pose’ that hopefully will best capture his or her spirit,” he says. Always “moving in close” he never uses a telephoto lens, because it is too impersonal. Prices of the photographs start at $4,500. An exhibition of Nick Brandt’s new photographs will open September 2013. Hasted Kraeutler is open to the public Tuesday - Saturday, 11 am - 6 pm.

Nick Brandt, Elephant Drinking, Amboseli, 2007

Martin Schoeller, Clint Eastwood, 2008

537 West 24th Street, New York, NY 10011 T 212 627 0006 www.hastedkraeutler.com

family affairs

RATED “A” FOR AWESOME

» by Lois Levine

Caramel Cuties

A Month of Sundaes A restaurant that has a general store filled with everything from teddy bears to Tiffany lamps, and a menu that offers everything from foot-long hot dogs to crêpes to drugstore-style sundaes to frozen drinks in every imaginable fruity flavor— what’s not to hunger for? Serendipity 3, which opened in 1954 and had among its early customers Cary Grant and Marilyn Monroe, recently added a new caramel twist to its iconic frozen hot chocolate (left). As the thermometer inches up, this is as sinfully thirst-quenching as you can (happily) go. It doesn’t get much sweeter than this. » Serendipity 3, 225 E. 60th St., 212.838.3531

Dinosaur Romp The Bronx Zoo has a few new creatures to boast of—mechanically speaking, that is. The new Dinosaur Safari is a ride running through two acres of the park, where 20 life-size animatronic creatures roar, spew water and snarl (below). The robotic reptiles represent dinosaur species that lived through the Jurassic and Cretaceous periods. Of course, if you are looking for something more realistic, the zoo’s vast array of real animals is also bound to thrill. » Bronx Zoo, 2300 Southern Blvd., the Bronx, 718.367.1010

LEGO Land There are toy stores, and then there are LEGO stores. The magnificent space at Rockefeller Center that houses all things LEGO is part store, part entertainment center and part museum, and will be sure to delight and engage the young ones (and their parents) for hours. The huge Midtown complex includes a Master Builder Bar, computer stations for designing custom kits, largerthan-life LEGO sculptures and, of course, every kind of LEGO toy (above) and game that you can imagine. It’s a place where you can happily let your inner builder roam free. » LEGO, 620 Fifth Ave., 212.245.5973

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PHOTOS: CARAMEL BABY & CHILD, COURTESY OF CARAMEL BABY & CHILD; SERENDIPITY 3 SALTED CARAMEL HOT CHOCOLATE, LIZ STEGER; LEGO STORE, ISTOCK; DINOSAUR SAFARI, BILLINGS PRODUCTIONS

Caramel Baby & Child, a British children’s collection, has just launched its first U.S. boutique on New York’s Upper East Side. The boutique focuses on British craftsmanship and fabrics, including traditional tweeds, Liberty prints and Scottish cashmeres, and also utililzes bright colors to create strikingly lovely children’s outfits (such as the natty girl and boy looks, left). » Caramel Baby & Child, 1244 Madison Ave., 212.348.4880

FOR DETAILS ON THE VENUES MENTIONED, TURN TO OUR LISTINGS BEGINNING ON PAGE 42 AND VISIT INNEWYORK.COM

5/10/13 10:52:20 AM

dish du jour

GREAT DINING EXPERIENCES » by Lois Levine

Stars and Supper 54 Below is housed beneath what was once the legendary Studio 54 disco, and the cellar-level space has been transformed into an intimate supper club (below). Here one can see such A-list performers as Tony Award-winning LaChanze, but it isn’t only the performers who deserve the applause. Chef Andre Marrero’s menu includes such showstoppers as an espresso-marinated hanger steak, crunchy lobster roll and a plump seared fluke on a bed of sautéed spinach with whipped potatoes. Bravo, to both chef and chanteuse! » 54 Below, 254 W. 54th St., 646.476.3551

A restaurant with a celebrity co-owner (Robert De Niro) will always get a draw at the outset, but in order to sustain a buzz, the restaurant, over the years, needs to maintain the right stuff: exceptional food, inviting ambience, caring and attentive service. Tribeca Grill, which opened back in 1990, still has all of this—in spades. David Rockwell chandeliers, accented with marbles, dress up the room beautifully, as does a large handsome bar in the center of the room, which achieves the feat of being spacious yet also intimate. The contemporary American menu plays with interesting salad choices (chilled beets in a goat cheese vinaigrette), and a perfectly grilled salmon (above) offers the palate a meaty, well-flavored fish. For dessert, go for the assorted cookie plate (homemade Oreo cookies!) or, for the more calorie-conscious, the warm roasted fruit with ice cream. » Tribeca Grill, 375 Greenwich St., 212.941.3900

French Escape

… A legendary nightclub gets a theatrical reinvention … Innovative French fare on 14th Street … An established TriBeCa eatery continues to impress …

Jeanne & Gaston, an intimate French restaurant which borders Chelsea and Greenwich Village, is a quiet retreat from the throngs on 14th Street, where the restaurant is located. A narrow dining room is softly lit with silk-covered chandeliers while an outdoor garden, with a trickling fountain, potted plants and red dogwood trees, makes you want to linger way past dessert. One evening’s meal began with warm smoked herring with potato blinis (left). “People do not think of herring as French, but it actually is a classic Lyons dish,” explained Chef/owner Claude Godard. A classic French skate was enlivened with “au jus” Brussels sprouts, while a ginger crème brûlée gave the meal its perfect French finish. » Jeanne & Gaston, 212 W. 14th St., 212.675.3773

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PHOTOS: TRIBECA GRILL, EVAN SUNG; 54 BELOW, MARC BRYAN-BROWN; JEANNE & GASTON, COURTESY OF JEANNE & GASTON

This Grill’s Got Legs

FOR MORE “DISH DU JOUR” NEWS, TURN TO DINING (P. 74) AND VISIT INNEWYORK.COM

5/10/13 10:54:30 AM

DISCOVER. LEARN. EXPLORE.

THE EXHIBITION

NOW OPEN

    

HOME OF EXTRAORDINARY EXHIBITIONS. Please check website for current and future exhibit information.

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THE AFTER-DARK SCENE » by William G. Frierson IV

Bobby’s (above), a brand-spankin’-new dance haven on the Lower East Side, is bringing retro back. It’s the kind of place where you’d expect to see a time-traveling DeLorean out front. Art Deco accents are sprinkled throughout, from the sun burst light fixtures to a ballroom featuring a shimmering, expansive glass skyline design. The patrons, who enter dressed to impress, have a young yet from-another-era air (yes, we’re talking dinner jackets and elbow-length gloves). An onsite “tobacco shoppe” sells smokes (candy and otherwise) and bow ties (in case you forgot yours, chap). While the vibe is vintage, the music is modern: largely electro-beats spun by a house DJ. » Bobby’s, 141 Chrystie St., 646.465.3310

Whiskey and jazz: It’s an age-old recipe for relaxation. The Flatiron Room (below), a den of drink devoted to the pleasurable pairing, delivers both with aplomb. Guests can sip that warming, amber-hued elixir as sultry, live jazz is performed close-range on a curtained stage (Tues-Sat; bluegrass on Mon). The crowd—like the roughly 700 fine whiskeys on offer, most barrel-aged between 12 and 20 years—is mature and sophisticated. Don’t know enough about whiskey to choose? “Whiskey School,” a series of themed educational tastings held upstairs (call for schedule), will make a connoisseur of you faster than you can say “On the rocks, please.” » The Flatiron Room, 37 W. 26th St., 212.725.3860

Bustling Backdrop Times Square—in all her glittering, hyper active glory—is known aptly as the “crossroads of the world.” At R Lounge (left), a cocktail roost with epic views of the area, you’ll have a front-row seat to all the action. A host of thirst-quenching cocktails—from the cucumber-gin martini (Hendricks gin, lemon juice, simple syrup, cucumbers) to the Cuban Society (Bacardi Razz rum, Galliano, mint, raspberries, lime juice, simple syrup, club soda)—can be savored sitting pretty in zebra-print chairs or peering out of the staggering floor-to-ceiling windows. While gazing down, drink in hand, at the throngs below, you can’t help but think, “Things are looking up!” » R Lounge at Two Times Square, 714 Seventh Ave., Renaissance New York Times Square Hotel, 212.261.5200

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PHOTO S: BOBBY’S, FELIX DE VOSS; FLATIRON ROOM, FRANK FAN WU; R LOUNGE, COURTESY OF R LOUNGE

Retro Digs

HOUSE OF WHISKEY

night spots

FOR DETAILS ON THESE AND OTHER AFTER-DARK SPOTS, TURN TO ENTERTAINMENT (P. 54) AND VISIT INNEWYORK.COM

5/10/13 10:57:24 AM

MORE GAMES. MORE WINNING. Over 5,000 Table Game and Slot Machines MORE! European Single-Zero Roulette & New Hot Slots just MINUTES AWAY!

well being

LOOKING AND FEELING GOOD » by Troy Segal

Soft Skin, Soft Lights

Institutional Beauty In the 1940s and ’50s, dermatologist Erno Laszlo kept the complexions of Ava Gardner and Marilyn Monroe camera-ready. In the 1960s and ’70s, his product line popularized the concept of an integrated regimen geared to specific skin types. Now, a gleaming new spa (above) continues to fight the good facial fight. One must become a member (starting at $1,000) to partake of the personalized peels, masques and other treatments in the artadorned rooms. But anyone can come in for a consult and purchase items that will give skin that unique Laszlo glow. » The Institute, Erno Laszlo New York, 382 W. Broadway, 212.300.4111

Luminescent Skin Keep skin looking flawless with Hourglass’ new ambient lighting finishing powders. A powder that hides imperfections, brightens tones and filters out harsh light to capture the best in you—what’s not to love? Available in six skin tones. Barneys New York, 660 Madison Ave., 212.826.8900

Erno Laszlo keeps women looking ready for their close-up … mud massages for men … skin essentials for baby and mother alike

Mud Lark There’s a hedonist in every man, a point well taken at Living Fresh Mens Spa. The luxe wellness center, all soft-spoken white, black and gray tones, offers guys a complete menu of services, from massages and manicures to facials and sugaring. The epitome of VIP pampering is the 60-minute French Green Clay Body Treatment, which begins with a Jacuzzi soak in a candlelit room, accompanied by a bottle of water or a glass of wine, as well as cubes of hydrating honeydew melon and kiwi. What follows next is pure Nirvana, as warm, mineral-rich clay—loaded with chlorophyll to detoxify and essential fatty acids to boost skin’s elasticity—is hypnotically slathered front and back, shoulders to feet. A tight two-layer wrap (plastic sheet with a cotton blanket on top) draws out toxins, before a bracing shower rinse, a final massage—and complimentary chocolates. —F.L. » Living Fresh Mens Spa, 44 W. 22nd St., 212.366.9080

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PHOTOS: ERNO LASZLO, THE INSTITUTE, COURTESY OF ERNO LASLZO; NOODLE & BOO, COURTESY OF NOODLE & BOO; HOURGLASS, COURTESY OF HOURGLASS; CLAY BODY TREATMENT, ISTOCK

Baby Safe Now, your little ones can not only keep clean, safe and soft, they can also claim designer status with the gentle skincare collection by Noodle & Boo. These luscious babycentric products incude soothing body wash, French milled soap and ointments to make that diaper rash disappear and baby’s bottom beautiful again. Lord & Taylor, 424 Fifth Ave., 212.391.3344

FOR DETAILS ON THESE AND OTHER BEAUTY AND WELLNESS CENTERS, TURN TO SHOPS & SERVICES (P. 42) AND VISIT INNEWYORK.COM

5/10/13 11:00:33 AM

in store

THE RETAIL SCENE » by Carly Pifer; Edited by Troy Segal

Décor Discoveries It’s not just clothing that changes with the seasons. At Homer, Richard Mishaan’s recently reopened designer boutique, the furniture and home décor goods will be replaced every four months to stay ahead of the curve of trends—and right on par with Mishaan’s own vision and discovery of such pieces. He prides himself on his ability to unearth new masters in the design scape, and sourcing their creations to forward-thinking consumers and emerging collectors—fostering an investment arts market for furniture. This destination is like Oz for those in the serious business of decorating a home, with a refreshing collection of cool, cleanly designed items, such as the “Spider Chair” (right) and the “Cyclical Lamp” (far right)—just two of the ultra-modern furnishings backed by the knowledgeable curator. » Homer, 55 University Pl., 212.744.7705

Access Extraordinaire As an accessories editor at publications such as Vogue and Harper’s Bazaar, Khirma Eliazov was bothered by what she deemed a lack of one-of-a-kind statement purses and bags. What’s a woman to do? For Eliazov, the solution was simple—she began designing herself. She has now opened an eponymous boutique, which stocks not only her own collections, but also a selection of bold yet feminine apparel, jewelry and home items from other designers, all arranged to resemble a well-stocked stylist’s closet. » Khirma Eliazov, 102 Charles St., 212.529.1408

The sprawling, new 12,683-squarefoot Levi’s Soho Store (above), is an airy medley of wood, steel and concrete—yet the details dotting every corner and composing each display ground the interior with natural appeal. Custom lighting fixtures, commissioned from a local New York artist, are intertwined with rope, creating woven chandeliers that impart a rusticchic look to the warehouselike space. These loom over the “fit bar,” a tabletop resting on stacks of wooden logs, which holds rows of denim for easy comparison, in styles ranging from slouch-straight women’s jeans to boot-cut men’s. The dressing rooms are designed to mimic camping tents at Yosemite

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National Park, lending a theatrical atmosphere. And the earthy references are not just for show—the brand’s Waste<Less Denim Collection, apparel innovatively made from recycled bottles, is stocked here, too. » Levi’s Soho Store, 495 Broadway, 646.613.1847

IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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PHOTOS: LEVI’S SOHO STORE, RICO SCHWARTZBERG; KHIRMA ELIAZOV, DIANA ELIAZOV

Levi Land

FOR DETAILS ON THESE AND OTHER VENUES, TURN TO SHOPS & SERVICES (P. 42) AND VISIT INNEWYORK.COM

5/10/13 11:02:55 AM

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3/28/13 1:41 PM

style central

ALL THINGS TERRIFIC AND CHIC

photographed by Jeff Westbrook merchandised by Anna Katsanis styled by Julie Flynn

Here Comes the Sun Step into the season with summer-hued pieces. Whether packing a punch toting a vivid orange clutch or flashing a gold timepiece, trying out a fresh fragrance or canarycolored tableware—it’s all so right now, little darlings. 22

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For her, facing page, clockwise: Lace SHORTS, $188. Tadashi Shoji, by appointment only, 855.827.4654 s Silk TANK TOP, $29. Joe Fresh, 110 Fifth Ave., 212.366.0960 s Rose-gold rock crystal and diamond NECKLACE, $4,990. Ivanka Trump, 109 Mercer St., 212.756.9912 s Gold-plated PENDANT with single large pink tourmaline by Melinda Maria, $120. Bloomingdale’s, 1000 Third Ave., 212.705.2000 s Yellow Diamond PERFUME by Versace, $89. Macy’s Herald Square, 151 W. 34th St., 212.695.4400 s Set of BANGLES, $45. rjgraziano.com s Dior Addict LIP GLOSS in Paradise, $29.50; Isa Tapia PUMPS, $550. Bloomingdale’s s White calfskin CLUTCH by Valextra, $1,310. Barneys New York, 660 Madison Ave., 212.833.2200 s Clementine goatskin and calf leather iPad ENVELOPE CLUTCH, $1,175. Smythson of Bond Street, 4 W. 57th St., 212.265.4573 For him and home, this page, clockwise: Indochine COLOGNE by Pierre Guillaume, $160. Osswald Parfumerie + Luxury Skincare Boutique, 311 W. Broadway, 212.625.3111 sDiesel Black Gold T-SHIRT, $130. Diesel, 685 Fifth Ave., 212.755.3555 s Heirloom BOMBER JACKET, price upon request. Billy Reid, 54 Bond St., 212.598.9355 s Amber FLUTE, $205. Baccarat, 635 Madison Ave., 212.826.4100 s Lemon TEA, $17.50. Le Palais des Thés, 194 Columbus Ave., 646.664.1902 sMUG, $40; SMALL PLATE, $46; LARGE PLATE, $90; all by Bodo Sperlein for Nikko. ABC Carpet & Home, 888 Broadway, 212.473.3000 s Oyster Perpetual Day-Date II WATCH by Rolex, $34,850. Wempe New York, 700 Fifth Ave. 212.397.9000

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5/10/13 5:27:06 PM

r e k r Pa Pleaser by Drew Limsky

F

or a performer who insists she’s merely a “journeyman actor,” Mary-Louise Parker is everywhere. Still basking in the afterglow of the popular Showtime series Weeds, for which she won a Golden Globe for playing widowed marijuana dealer Nancy Botwin, Parker just wrapped four upcoming summer films: two high-budget (Red 2 and R.I.P.D.) and two indies (Jamesy Boy and Behaving Badly). And this fall, the actress, who earned a Tony Award for Proof (2000) and enraptured both theater critics and audiences in How I Learned to Drive (1997) and Reckless (2004), returns to Broadway, after a four-year hiatus (she performed in Hedda Gabler in 2009) in The Snow Geese by Sharr White. The Snow Geese reunites you with Daniel Sullivan, your director in Proof—was that a big part of the draw for you? I’ve been dying to do a play, a play with Dan, espe-

cially. It’s hard when you have kids because doing a play is like getting married for a little bit of time, so you have to really want to commit to it. My character is newly widowed and she has two sons. She’s lost her fortune, but she’s deep in denial—she wants to keep up the appearance of the life she once had. World War I is going on, and it’s really about her relationship with her two boys. Your life has different chapters and some have more obvious endings than others, and she’s moving into the next chapter of her life, being dragged there, in a way. It’s very Chekhovian, very poetic, a really lovely play. I’ve read that you try to avoid the Hollywood scene, but in another sense, you’re more exposed than ever, with provocative poses in Esquire and in the Weeds ads. I

think that by “Hollywood scene,” I meant that I’ve never been that social: I’ve never been to the Oscars and I haven’t been to many premieres. Most nights, I’m at home with my children, and I’ve never lived in Hollywood. In terms of the Esquire photos, I also write for [the magazine], and I take my clothes off any time they ask me, but I think I’m at the age where I should have a moratorium on that. It wasn’t my idea to be naked with the

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Since ending a seven-year run on Weeds last year, Mary-Louise Parker has wasted no time in racking up plum roles on both screen and stage. snake wrapped around me [for the Weeds advertisement], but I had fun doing it. I’m not shy—that’s a side of myself that’s natural and easy. How does it feel to be an actress in your forties? [My sexuality] wasn’t as obvious earlier in my career because I was playing different kinds of parts, and, in the promoting of those parts, it wasn’t really called upon. And, at that point, I probably felt that you were delegitimized, if you were out trying to look cute all the time—and I wanted to be John Malkovich, and wasn’t really into that kind of self-promotion. I sort of looked down on it, which was kind of stupid, because the girls who did promote themselves got better parts than I did. But who doesn’t want to get naked with a python wrapped around them? The first time I saw you on screen was in Longtime Companion, one of the first films about the AIDS epidemic. Did you realize what a watershed that film would be? I

did, actually. [The movie’s director] Norman René was my mentor, and [its writer] Craig Lucas—the two of them. They told me they were making a movie about the beginning of the AIDS crisis, and that it would be one of the first movies with two men kissing. They asked me to be in it, and I said yes without even reading the script, which is something I’d never done before in my life. In those days, it was harder to come out; there was this stigma. When I was in college, I was just coming out of my shell. I’d felt like a freak in high school, not popular at all, and a lot of [gays] in college felt the same, on the outskirts. I wanted to be a part of that movie and a part of anything to help lessen the stigma.

PHOTO: ROBERT TODD WILLIAMSON

Do you view commercial success skeptically? At the risk

of sounding pretentious and blasé, which I’m not at all— I’m really grateful for every movie that does well—the first movie I did bombed so horrendously that it was very good for me, because I never again looked at how a movie was doing. People make fun of me, because I don’t even know the studio that’s releasing my movie. I will say that the making of a big-budget movie is not as much fun for me as a low-budget movie. There’s a lot of sitting around. I like to work. But there are things about both R.I.P.D.

and Red 2 that I love. I love Ryan Reynolds, and Jeff Bridges is incredible [in R.I.P.D.]. The director on R.I.P.D [Robert Schwentke] was the director on the first Red and I loved working with him. And on Red 2 I had Bruce [Willis] and John [Malkovich], whom I adore. I’ve heard that you find being at home more fulfilling than acting. I’m prouder of the homemade board games I

make, or a scavenger hunt, or the muffins I bake, things I do with my kids. I’m a pretty simple woman in that way. That’s more gratifying. Being a mother comes first, and it’s so much harder than being an actress. Can you tell me about your involvement with Hope North Uganda? Hope North is a school in Uganda that houses

children orphaned by war. I learned about it through a man named Okello Sam, who founded the school and was an escaped child soldier. We’re going there in August to build a prayer shrine. Being part of something like this is a constant reminder to share what I have, and how far even a little goes. What has been your experience of living in New York?

I’m moving to Brooklyn after being in Manhattan for twenty-some years, so I’m enjoying getting to know Brooklyn. And, I know it sounds corny, but the Theater District still gives me a rush of excitement. It’s pretty magical to me. Are there certain New York rituals that are important to you? I love going to this coffee shop, Jack’s Stir Brew, on

W. 10th Street in the Village—it has the best coffee I’ve ever had and these vegan pastries. And I love this vintage store, Geminola, and [the restaurant] Joe Allen after the theater. I also love being able to go in the morning to Washington Square Park with my kids. One morning, I heard somebody playing violin in the park; my kids were still in their pajamas, and I said, “Put on your slippers and your bathrobes,” and we walked over, and there were candles set up all around the musicians, and I told them, “You’re not going to find this anywhere else and I hope you remember this.” I certainly didn’t have that growing up, but you can have that in New York. IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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FROM SCREEN TO

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PHOTOS: TOM HANKS, PARAMOUNT PICTURES/PHOTOFEST; JANE LYNCH, COURTESY OF FOX; BETTE MIDLER, TOUCHSTONE PICTURES/PHOTOFEST; I’LL EAT YOU LAST, RICHARD TERMINE

Facing page: Currently treading the boards are the familiar faces of Tom Hanks (in Forrest Gump, top), Jane Lynch (from Glee, bottom) and Bette Midler (in Beaches, right). This page: One Divine Miss M portrays another— Bette Midler as agent Sue Mengers in I’ll Eat You Last: A Chat With Sue Mengers.

SEEMS LIKE MORE STARS THAN THERE ARE IN HOLLYWOOD ARE ON BROADWAY THESE DAYS. WHY DO FILM AND TV BIG SHOTS TAKE PAY CUTS, LEAVE BEHIND FAMILY, FORGO WELL-DESERVED DOWNTIME TO DO LIVE THEATER? READ ON, AS THE LUMINARIES EXPLAIN WHY THEY CAN’T STAY AWAY FROM THE NYC STAGE. BY GERARD RAYMOND

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A crowd of fans throngs the stage door at the Broadhurst Theatre, waiting for Tom Hanks. Nearby, in Shubert Alley, another group waits patiently outside the Booth Theatre, eager for a glimpse of Bette Midler. Over at the Stephen Sondheim, meanwhile, the tension mounts as devotees hope that Cicely Tyson will emerge. There’s definitely a cinematic cast to the star power glittering on the Great White Way this summer, with faces famed for their screen work

dominating the marquees. The current cluster is coincidence to some extent. But it also reflects how Broadway remains a magnet for film and video thespians. “Theater is like the Good Housekeeping seal of approval for actors,” says Charlotte St. Martin, executive director of The Broadway League, the trade organization for theater owners and producers. “With movies and television you get many takes that you can improve on, but live theater—it’s considered the epitome of great acting.” It’s also “the hardest and most fun work you can imagine,” says Tom Hanks, who is making his Broadway debut

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in Lucky Guy (Broadhurst Theatre, 235 W. 44th St., 212.239.6200, thru Jul. 3). The two-time Oscar winner originally trained as a stage actor, trying unsuccessfully to work in New York in the 1970s. After he became a movie star, casting doors would have doubtless swung open, but in between living in Los Angeles and raising kids, Broadway became “an impossible dream”: “You’ve got to move a lot of boulders in order to be able to take the eight months out of your life in order to do it,” he explains. So, how and why Lucky Guy, in which he plays real-life, controversial tabloid reporter Mike McAlary? “I did this to hang out

PHOTOS: LUCKY GUY, JOAN MARCUS; VANYA AND SONIA AND MASHA AND SPIKE, CAROL ROSEGG

Tom Hanks makes his Broadway debut in Lucky Guy. The movie star trained in live theater, but Hollywood hits and an L. A.-based family made it “an impossible dream” for years.

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5/10/13 11:33:07 AM

Associated with action films, Sigourney Weaver (with David Hyde-Pierce) loves doing Christopher Durang’s plays, like Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike.

“With movies and TV, you get many takes that you can improve on, but live theater—it’s considered the epitome of great acting.” —The Broadway League Executive Director Charlotte St. Martin with Nora,” Hanks says—Nora being Nora Ephron, the screenwriter/director of his movie hits Sleepless in Seattle and You’ve Got Mail, who died of cancer last June. It helped that Hanks’ kids are grown; for cast-mate Courtney B. Vance, Lucky Guy means a temporary absence from his 7-year-old twins in Los Angeles. “We had to figure out what the new rhythm is, about Dad not being in their lives for six months; how to remain in contact via fiber optics and to arrange visits back and forth. It was a very topsy-turvy rehearsal period for us,” he recalls, explaining that his wife, actress Angela Bassett, was simultaneously in New York shooting a movie (the twins stayed with Grandma on the West Coast). Trained in theater, Vance has several stage credits, last appearing on Broadway in Six Degrees of Separation in the early ’90s. Since then, he has worked primarily

in film and TV, notably a five-year stint in Law & Order: Criminal Intent. Returning to live theater, he says, “everything comes back very quickly, except for the vocal muscles. You have to get onstage to regain the strength to do it eight times a week without wearing yourself out.” Jane Lynch, who stars as the Glee Club-hating coach on TV’s Glee, also carved out time to move east from Los Angeles to make her Broadway debut as the moppet-hating orphanage matron Miss Hannigan in the musical Annie (Palace Theatre, 1564 Broadway, 877.250.2929, thru Jul. 14). “I love doing a piece from beginning to end without stopping, having that kind of energy and focus, and the rapport with the audience,” she explains. “It can’t be beaten.” Performing on Broadway means she is working all through her summer hiatus from the hit FOX-TV series. But, says IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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Lynch, “I like being busy and I’m excited to spend a chunk of time in New York. I like having days free and nights always engaged.” And, she adds, she gets to do something she just can’t do at home: “Walking! Walking to the theater, walking around town and through Central Park.” Cicely Tyson says she’s found “the perfect project” in The Trip to Bountiful (Stephen Sondheim Theatre, 124 W. 43rd St., 212.239.6200, thru Sept. 1). The revival of Horton Foote’s poignant 1953 drama about a woman who yearns to return to her Texas home town marks Tyson’s return to the New York stage after a 30-year absence; nevertheless, live theater is “my true home,” insists the Man-

hattan native who became an icon of African-American womanhood in films and TV miniseries such as Sounder and The Autobiography of Miss Jane Pittman. Well known for picking parts with social significance, the octogenarian actor notes that these days “elders are tossed aside or placed in a home, totally disregarded by family members or close friends;” she would like the audience to leave with a “real appreciation for what we still have to offer.” By contrast, her co-star, Oscar-winner Cuba Gooding Jr., is making his professional stage debut playing Tyson’s son. “One big difference between film and stage is the ability, per the course of the run, to grow with your character,” says Gooding.

Moving back and forth from stage to screen enables actor Alan Cumming “to bring a fresh energy to everything I do.”

Screen gems: Cicely Tyson and Cuba Gooding Jr. in The Trip to Bountiful (her first Broadway show in 30 years, his first ever).

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PHOTOS: THE TRIP TO BOUNTIFUL, JOAN MARCUS; MACBETH, MANUEL HARLAN

Alan Cumming thrives on interspersing experimental dramas like his one-man Macbeth with TV series like The Good Wife.

“When you film a movie you have to say goodbye,” he elaborates. “Onstage, you get to inhabit the role for much longer and connect with audiences over and over.” In contrast to first-timers and returning prodigals, other familiar film faces shuttle fairly regularly between screen and stage. Alan Cumming, recognizable as campaign manager Eli Gold on the TV series The Good Wife, has, in fact, been on Broadway three times in the last 15 years, and currently stars in a one-man version of Macbeth (Ethel Barrymore Theatre, 243 W. 47th St., 212.239.6200, thru Jul. 14). A New York resident, the Scottish-born actor deems the variety crucial to his craft: “I’m able to bring a fresh energy to everything I do because each project is so different from the last thing I’ve done—it’s just how I work best,” he says. Plus, “I love having separate fan bases.” Similarly, Sigourney Weaver is known around the world for her kick-ass roles in the Alien movies and Avatar, but is no stranger to the New York stage, appearing regularly both on and Off-Broadway—especially whenever a play by Christopher Durang is involved. She’s currently embodying a neurotically, hilariously self-centered actress in Durang’s new Chekhov takeoff, Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike (John Golden Theatre, 252 W. 45th St., 212.239.6200,

thru Jun. 30). “I’ve always felt irrationally at home in his world,” says Weaver of her Yale School of Drama classmate’s work. “The roles are so meaty, and regardless of size, you are asked to throw yourself inside out to show the good and the bad.” Weaver felt so “at home,” in fact, that when the play, originally slated for a limited Lincoln Center run, transferred to Broadway, she agreed to stay with it, up until she goes off to film the sequel to Avatar this summer. When playwrights wish upon a star, they can get lucky. Bette Midler was John Logan’s first choice to impersonate Sue Mengers, formidable 1970s Hollywood super agent, in his one-woman work I’ll Eat You Last: A Chat With Sue Mengers (Booth Theatre, 222 W. 45th St., 212.239.6200, thru Jun. 30). “You need someone who can be wickedly funny and smart, and who can hold the audience with nothing but her voice, just talking,” says Logan. It was something of a stretch for concert and movie star Midler, who literally hadn’t done any legitimate theater since making her Broadway debut in the original production of Fiddler on the Roof in the 1960s. She agreed to do Sue because “actors are supposed to take jobs that will challenge you, or force fans to see you in a different light.” That’s what we all hope for, when the stars come out to shine on Broadway. IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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ONCE SCRUFFY LITTLE

SOULS, BARELY VISIBLE

BEHIND THEIR TU RNTABLES,

CLUB DJS ARE THE NEW STARS OF THE MUSIC WORLD, STEPPING OUT WITH CELEBS, POSING FOR FASHION SPREADS AND DRAWING CROWDS. WE GET N SCRUDATO C’S HO TTEST. BY KE NY OF E M SO OF S INTO THE HEAD

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PHOTOS: EVE SALVAIL, CHANCE YEH/PATRICKMCMULLAN.COM; BROOKLYN BOWL, ADAM KANE MACCHIA; ELLE DEE, MARK SQUIRES

I

t’s the anniversary bash for a high-profile fashion branding agency. Entering the perpetually chic Electric Room, your eyes may be drawn to the cheeky leather couches, randomly branded with the Union Jack; or perhaps the dramatic chandeliers, which resemble Gothic flying saucers; or maybe the eerie images adorning the walls. But most likely, you can’t take your eyes off the statuesque woman behind the decks, who is bringing everyone to their feet with her unerring turntable acumen. Elle Dee, with her signature bob and little black dress, represents a new generation of NYC DJ. Once mostly T-shirted, geeky-looking guys, now many are glamorous creatures, often female, with instantly recognizable profiles, an in-box full of fashionable party invites and scores of celebrity friends. Where once they played the songs of rock stars, “now the DJs are rock stars,” as DJ Cash, another regular spinner at the Electric Room (Dream Downtown, 355 W. 16th St., 212.229.1269), puts it. “More attention is being paid to us, more photographs, more articles.” Eve Salvail (facing page) and Elle Dee Of course, some of the popularity reflects the feminine mystique. (this page, top) represent the new breed of fabulous female DJs. The Brooklyn Besides Dee, other DJ duchesses include Katy Perry pal/remixer Mia Bowl (inset), a bowling alley/perforMoretti and Eve Salvail, aka DJ Evalicious, a former model with mance venue, is the site of vintage music film credits that include The Fifth Element and Zoolander. Tall, dance parties hosted by local favorite DJ Jonathan Toubin. with her head often shaved to reveal arcane tattoos, she’s a Bond Girl waiting to happen. Though she takes the decks at some of the city’s most exclusive nightspots, she prefers ”playing bigger venues,” and can be found on Friday nights at three-story restaurant/club The DL (95 Delancey St., 212.228.0909), run by nightlife vets Paul Seres and Georgie Seville. “There is always a crowd around her when she spins,” observes Seres. “Whether or not they come for her I can’t say, but I can say, once they hear her, they always come back for more.” No less stunning, but possessing a distinctly more playful image, is DJ Kalkutta. She spins for the Kardashians and gets mentions in the New York Post’s Page Six. But she’s built a following by not just knowing what her audience wants—i.e., Lana Del Rey and Frank Ocean remixes at dining hotspot-cum-nightclub Beauty & Essex (146 Essex St., 212.614.0146)— but also giving them what

IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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the city’s rising stars, is resident at both sexy restaurant TOY (Gansevoort Meatpacking, 18 Ninth Ave., 212.660.6766) and Day & Night parties at Highline Ballroom (431 W. 16th St., 212.414.5994) , and boasts of drawing, “a lot of famous faces, from Leonardo DiCaprio to Channing Tatum to Oliver Stone.” DJ Martial has lorded over events for the likes of Rosario Dawson and Charlize Theron, in addition to gigs at Gansevoort Park Rooftop (Gansevoort Park Avenue, 420 Park Ave. So., 212.929.0067) and steak house STK Midtown (1114 Sixth Ave., 646.624.2455)—venues that, “in drawing professionals more than hipsters, are a different breed altogether, with a wide range of ages and demographics,” he notes. To satisfy such diversity, “I like to play around with mini sets of ’70s disco, high-energy ’80s rock, ’90s club hits and lots of throwback Motown.” Likewise, Jack Mulqueen—the top-draw DJ at elegant eatery EVR (54 W. 39th St., 212.997.3900)—is keenly aware of playing to a crowd of sophisticated young urbanites, as opposed to the music-snob elite. Since “this first generation of EDM-listeners is growing older and beginning to

34

PHOTOS: DJ MARTIAL, WILL CADENA FOR INFINITY PHOTOGRAPHY INC.; GANSEVOORT PARK AVENUE ROOFTOP, MAGDA BIERNAT

they might never expect. “I love being able to play lots of new electronic dance music (EDM) for a crowd of painted faces drinking punch served in huge watermelons at Riff Raff’s [360 Park Ave. So., info@riffraffsnyc.com],” she laughs. “It’s equal parts ridiculous and amazing! But at The Anchor [310 Spring St., 212.463.7406] at 2 a.m., I’ll throw on a house remix of ‘Circle of Life’ from The Lion King and people will go berserk.” Clearly, there is musical substance behind these stylish femmes’ style. “I like to explore different music all the time,” Elle Dee says. “The Electric Room crowd tends to be musically literate, and so are O.K. with me digging a little deeper.” Indeed, she might follow the new David Bowie track, “Love Is Lost,” with “Fineshrine” by obscure Canadian electronic duo Purity Ring. “This recent crop of good-looking lady DJs wouldn’t be booking gigs all over the world, if they didn’t know their way around a turntable,” notes AndrewAndrew, an identically dressed DJ duo. Not that the new gentlemen spinners are exactly sartorial slackers, as AndrewAndrew can attest. With their always-matching “nerd chic” getups, their appearances verge on performance art. “Having an image is essential; otherwise, you’re just the weirdo staring at a laptop in the corner,” the team says. They cut a wide swath through the city’s party scene with a schedule that includes Tuesdays at the Parkside Lounge (317 E. Houston St., 212.673.6270), Thursdays at The Lambs Club (132 W. 44th St., 212.997.5262) and Saturdays spinning late into the night at hipster magnet Sons of Essex (133 Essex St., 212.674.7100). They also do regular podcasts with the likes of Alan Cumming and Isaac Mizrahi. Of course, celebrities attract celebrities. DJ Claudius Raphael, one of

IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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Despite his own star status at the lounge Jimmy, DJ Cato (facing page, top) sees his job as offering people an escape from the mundane into a world of music. DJ Martial (facing page, bottom) spins a varied mix for the diverse crowd at Gansevoort Park Rooftop (below).

seek a darker, more mature sound,” his playlist includes such sultry seducers as “Tomorrow (Original Mix)” by DJ SUN and “Jack” by HVOB. DJ Timka, who has made a specialty of playing elegant Asian eateries such as Hakkasan (311 W. 43rd St., 212.776.1818), is attuned to his crowd in a different way. While he’s shared a stage with the likes of Alicia Keys and John Legend, anonymity is part of his job description at these gigs. “Being a good restaurant DJ is about letting your ego go and remembering that people are primarily there to eat,” he states. Jonathan Toubin has built a following by working NYC’s rock circuit, even heading to Europe with indie rock icons Yeah Yeah Yeahs. At his New York Night Train Soul Clap & Dance-Off parties at bowling alley/ performance venue Brooklyn Bowl (61 Wythe Ave., Williamsburg, 718.963.3369), he spins classic 45s, as the crowd trips the light fantastic in hopes of winning cash prizes. “It’s a bonding experience that creates a community of sorts by the end of the night,” Toubin says. “Music is an escape for many people, a way for them to leave their lives behind for a

bit,” agrees DJ Cato of the rooftop bar Jimmy (The James New York, 15 Thompson St., 212.201.9118). “My job is to help them do just that.” Is there anything that defines the NYC species of superstar DJ? “Those who are consistently booked have developed themselves as multidimensional artists,” says Karrie Goldberg, CEO of DJ booker Kagency. “They are producing music, hosting high-profile corporate and celebrity-driven events, acting as fashion-brand ambassadors. And not only do they need to be the DJ, but they have to look the part now more than ever.” Case in point: Mike Nouveau. Known for jetting off to entertain the elite during the Venice Biennale or Paris Fashion Week, he has probably garnered as much press for his style as for his spinning: Don’t be surprised to see him clad in a long black skirt during his Saturday night residency at Grand Bar (Soho Grand, 310 W. Broadway, 212.965.3588). Yet he, like many of the new breed, has an old-fashioned take on his field. “The role of the DJ has stayed the same: to create an atmosphere and make people dance,” Nouveau says. “Anything else is just an extra selling point.” IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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Return to the city that evokes all the sensesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;the sounds of iconic orchestras and musicals, the tastes and smells of world-renowned cuisine, the eye-catching and awe-inspiring glimmer of Manhattanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s skyline and the feeling of excitement around every corner. A stay at one of these luxurious hotels will complete your visit.

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K?<:8ICKFEÇ8LKF>I8G? :FCC<:K@FE?FK<CJ //DX[`jfe8m\%Ykn<%)/k_<%)0k_jkj% In the Madison Square Park District, just minutes from area attractions including the Empire State Building, Grand Central Terminal, Madison Square Garden and fashionable shops on Madison Avenue, The Carlton is home to Millesime restaurant, a seafood brasserie voted Best New Restaurant in 2011 by Esquire magazine. The 6,000 square feet of meeting space accommodates 10 to 350 people, with in-house catering provided. The Carlton offers 317 luxurious guest rooms, including two new penthouse suites and three uniquely themed suites that combine elegance and modern luxury.

=fii\j\imXk`fejXe[`e]fidXk`fe#ZXcc ($/''$-'($/,''fim`j`kZXickfe_fk\cep%Zfd%

B@D9<ICP?FK<C (+,<%,'k_Jk%YknK_`i[C\o`e^kfeXm\j% Offering spacious suites, personalized service and a staff that is eager to help you enjoy your stay, this boutique hotel is conveniently located on Midtown Manhattan’s East Side, steps away from Rockefeller Center, Fifth and Madison avenues, as well as the myriad activities that New York offers. Enjoy the renovated, traditionally styled rooms; luxury one- and two-bedroom suites—most of which have balconies; and mattresses decked with featherbeds, down comforters and Frette linens. While there, visit the rooftop lounge Upstairs, open year-round for amazing views of the city’s skyline. This prestigious hotel ranked No. 13 among the coveted Top 25 Hotels in NYC, as seen in Condé Nast Traveler Readers’ Choice Award 2012.

=fii\j\imXk`fejXe[`e]fidXk`fe#ZXcc($/''$-/*$'+''# [`i\Zk($)()$.')$(-+*#m`j`kb`dY\icp_fk\c%Zfdfi \$dX`ci\j\imXk`fej7b`dY\icp_fk\c%Zfd% D\ek`fek_`jX[kfi\Z\`m\Xjg\Z`Xc[`jZflek%

FDE@9<IBJ?@I<GC8:< )(<%,)e[Jk%YknDX[`jfe=`]k_Xm\j% Steps away from New York’s finest shopping, Central Park, Rockefeller Center and Broadway lies the Omni Berkshire Place. The recently renovated hotel holds 396 guest rooms and 42 spacious suites, each room blending contemporary design and residential aesthetics—ideal for leisure and business travelers alike. The Omni Berkshire’s Zagat-rated restaurant, Fireside, offers a spin on classic comfort dishes enhanced with eclectic tastes and original homegrown cocktails. Experience the luxury of a serene escape while you enjoy quality guest services.

=fii\j\imXk`fejXe[`e]fidXk`fe# ZXcc($)()$.,*$,/''fim`j`kfde`_fk\cj%Zfd%

SPECIAL ADVERTISING SECTION

37

HERE AND NOW

1

JUNE MOON CALENDAR

First Quarter

Full Moon

Last Quarter

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16

23

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2 Celebrate Israel Parade, Fifth Ave., from 57th to 74th sts., 646.467.8030 Tour de Cure bicycle ride, 888.342.2383 Kevin Naquin & the Ossum Playboys, Let’s Zydeco at Connolly’s, 212.597.5126

9 National Puerto Rican Day Parade, Fifth Ave., from 44th to 86th sts., nationalpuertorican dayparade.org American Theatre Wing’s 67th Annual Tony Awards, CBS-TV (Ch. 2)

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3

5

6

7

Kips Bay Decorator Show House, Sharp Townhouse, 718.893.8600 ex. 245 (thru Jun. 4)

The Boat Factory opens, 59E59 Theaters, 212.279.4200 (thru Jun. 30)

Ugo Rondinone: Human Nature exhibit, Rockefeller Center, 212.223.7810 (thru Jun. 7)

The Comedy of Errors, Shakespeare in the Park, Delacorte Theater, 212.967.7555 (May 28-Jun. 30)

Taste of Times Square, Broadway, btw W. 45th & W. 47th sts.,, timessquarenyc. org/events/index.aspx

Potted Potter opens, Little Shubert Theatre, 212.239.6200 (thru Sept. 1)

Grace: Elisabeth Sunday, Throckmorton Fine Art, 212.223.1059 (thru Jul. 6)

Enemies, A Love Story opens, Rose Theater, Jazz at Lincoln Center, 212.721.6500 (thru Jun. 9)

AIDS in New York: The First Five Years opens, New-York Historical Society, 212.873.3400 (thru Sept.15)

10 Public Theater 2013 Gala performance of The Pirates of Penzance, Delacorte Theater, 212.539.8634 Finding an adorable doll, American Girl Place, 877.247.5223

HBO Bryant Park Summer Film Festival, Bryant Park, 212.512.5700 (every Mon., thru Aug. 19)

Ellsworth Kelly: Chatham Series, MoMA, 212.708.9400 (thru Sept. 9)

30

NYC Pride March, nycpride.org

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11 Museum Mile Festival, Fifth Ave., from 82nd to 105th sts., 212.606.2296 Far From Heaven opens, Playwrights Horizons, 212.279.4200 (thru Jun. 30)

17 Our Global Kitchen, American Museum of Natural History, 212.769.5100 (thru Aug. 11)

23

4

Haitian Heroes, 25CPW Gallery, 646.334.8791 (also May 30-31, Jun. 2)

18

iLuminate: Artist of Light opens, New World Stages, 212.239.6200 (thru Oct. 13)

19

Word for Word Storytime, Bryant Park Reading Room, 212.768.4242

Paul McCarthy: WS opens, Park Avenue Armory, 212.933.5812 (thru Aug. 4)

Wild Medicine: Healing Plants Around the World, New York Botanical Garden, 718.817.8700 (thru Sept. 8)

Murder Ballad, Union Square Theatre, 800.982.2787 (thru Sept. 29)

24 The Banana Monologues opens, Acorn Theatre, 212.239.6200

12

25 Yankees vs. Texas Rangers, Yankee Stadium, 718.293.6000 (also Jun. 26 & 27) Fashion Jewelry opens, Museum of Arts & Design, 212.299.7777 (thru Sept. 22)

IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

13

Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater opens, David H. Koch Theater at Lincoln Center, 212.496.0600 (thru Jun. 16)

26 Salvaging the Past: Georges Hoentschel and French Decorative Arts From the Metropolitan Museum of Art, Bard Graduate Center Gallery, 212.501.3023 (thru Aug. 11)

Governors Ball Music Festival, Randall’s Island, gov ernorsballmusicfest ival.com (thru Jun. 9)

14 Breakin’ Convention opens, Apollo Theater, breakinconvention .com (thru Jun. 16) Mets vs. Cubs, Citi Field, 718.507.8499 (Also Jun. 15 & 16)

20 The Explorers Club opens, Manhattan Theatre Cub, NY City Center, 212.581.1212 (thru Jul. 21) Terrance Simien & the Zydeco Experience, Let’s Zydeco at Connolly’s, 212.597.5126

27 The Unavoidable Disappearance of Tom Durnin opens, Laura Pels Theatre, 212.719.1300 (thru Aug. 25) PUNK: Chaos to Couture, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, 212.535.7710 (thru Aug. 14)

21 Make Music New York, various venues, makemusicny.org Solstice in Times Square, Broadway, btw W. 42nd & W. 47th sts., timessquarenyc.org/ events/index.aspx

28

8 The 2013 Belmont Stakes, Belmont Park, 516.488.6000 Big Apple Barbecue Block Party, Madison Square Park, bigapplebbq.org (also Jun. 9)

15 The Postal Service, Barclays Center, Brooklyn, 800.745.3000 (also Jun. 14) 37th Annual American Crafts Festival, Lincoln Center, 973.746.0091 (also Jun. 8-9, 16)

22 Coney Island Mermaid Parade, Coney Island Boardwalk, coneyisland.com/ mermaid.shtml Lens on Ground Zero, 9/11 Memorial, 212.267.2047 (ongoing)

29

Slaid Cleaves, Naked Soul Concert Series at the Rubin Museum of Art, 212.620.5000

Rugged Maniac Run, Aviator Sports Complex, Brooklyn, ruggedmaniac.com

The Woolworth Building @ 100, The Skyscraper Museum, 212.968.1961 (thru Jul. 14)

Warm Up 2013 music series starts, MoMA PS1, 718.784.2084 (every Sat., thru Sept. 7))

PHOTOS: MACY’S 4TH OF JULY FIREWORKS, KENT MILLER STUDIOS/MACY’S INC.; CLAES OLDENBURG (AMERICAN, BORN SWEDEN 1929), “7-UP,” 1961. ENAMEL ON PLASTER-SOAKED CLOTH ON WIRE. HIRSHHORN MUSEUM AND SCULPTURE GARDEN, SMITHSONIAN INSTITUTION, JOSEPH H. HIRSHHORN PURCHASE AND BEQUEST FUNDS, 1994. © 1961 CLAES OLDENBURG/PHOTO: LEE STALSWORTH; THE CAMPBELL APARTMENT, BENJAMIN HILL

New Moon

The Impressionist Line From Degas to Toulouse-Lautrec, The Frick Collection, 212.288.0700 (thru Jun. 16)

PHOTOS: HENRI DE TOULOUSE-LAUTREC, “LE JOCKEY,” STERLING AND FRANCINE CLARK ART INSTITUTE; ALVIN AILEY DANCE THEATER’S ALICIA GRAF MACK, ANDREW ECCLES

2013 2011

june

Before making your plans final, we suggest you contact the venue to confirm dates and check times, as schedules (while correct at press time) are subject to change.

2013 2011

july 1

PHOTOS: MACY’S 4TH OF JULY FIREWORKS, KENT MILLER STUDIOS/MACY’S INC.; CLAES OLDENBURG (AMERICAN, BORN SWEDEN 1929), “7-UP,” 1961. ENAMEL ON PLASTER-SOAKED CLOTH ON WIRE. HIRSHHORN MUSEUM AND SCULPTURE GARDEN, SMITHSONIAN INSTITUTION, JOSEPH H. HIRSHHORN PURCHASE AND BEQUEST FUNDS, 1994. © 1961 CLAES OLDENBURG/PHOTO: LEE STALSWORTH; THE CAMPBELL APARTMENT, BENJAMIN HILL

PHOTOS: HENRI DE TOULOUSE-LAUTREC, “LE JOCKEY,” STERLING AND FRANCINE CLARK ART INSTITUTE; ALVIN AILEY DANCE THEATER’S ALICIA GRAF MACK, ANDREW ECCLES

Living Shrines of Uyghur China, Rubin Museum of Art, 212.620.5000 (thru Jul. 8) Skipping lines at major attractions with a New York CityPASS, 888.330.5008

7 Family Fun Days, Belmont Park, 516.488.6000 (every Sun., Apr.-Jul. 14) Jane Alexander: Surveys (From the Cape of Good Hope), The Cathedral Church of St. John the Divine, 212 316.7490 (thru Jul. 29)

14

Finding a cool pair of PJs at Bedhead Pajamas, 212.233.4323

28 I, You, We, Whitney Museum of American Art, 212.570.3600 (thru Sept. 1) Jive to a little jazz at Dizzy’s Club Coca-Cola, 212.258.9595

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3

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Choir Boy opens, Manhattan Theatre Cub, NY City Center, 212.581.1212

New York Philharmonic Summertime Classics concerts begin, Avery Fisher Hall, 212.875.5656 (thru Jul. 7)

37th Annual Macy’s Fourth of July Fireworks, 212.494.4495

Dunhuang: Buddhist Art at the Gateway of the Silk Road, China Institute, 212.744.8181 (thru Jul. 21)

5

Visiting Liberty Island via Statue Cruises, 201.604.2800

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10

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James Turrell, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, 212.423.3500 (Jun. 21-Sept. 25)

Concerts in the Parks, various venues,nyphil.org/ parks (also Jul. 11, 13, 15-16))

Lincoln Center Festival, various venues, 212.721.6500 (Jul. 6-28)

Ken Price Sculpture: A Retrospective, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, 212.535.7710 (Jun.18–Sept. 22)

French Restaurant Week begins, various venues, frenchrestau rantweek.com (thru Jul. 14)

Confluences: An American Expedition, Bard Graduate Center, 212.501.3000 (thru Aug. 3)

Lowdown Hudson Blues Festival, World Financial Center Plaza, 212.945.0505 (also Jul 11)

15

22 Swing Time: Reginald Marsh and Thirties New York, New-York Historical Society, 212.873.3400 (Jun. 21-Sept.1) Fun.Concert on Pier 26, Hudson River Park, 212.627.2020 (also Jul. 23)

29 Subliming Vessel:The Drawings of Matthew Barney, The Morgan Library & Museum, 212.685.0008 (thru Sept. 2) Have a cocktail in The Porterhouse, 212.968.1776

16 84th Major League Baseball All-Star Game, Citi Field, all stargame.com Metropolitan Opera Summer Recital Series starts, various venues, metopera .org/parks (thru Aug. 1)

17 100 Years of Flamenco in New York, New York Public Library for the Performing Arts, 917.275.6975 (thru Aug. 3)

The Cradle Will Rock, New York City Center, 212.581.1212 (Jul. 10-13)

MLB T-Mobile All-Star FanFest begins, Jacob K. Javits Convention Center, 888.326.3378 (thru Jul. 16)

13 Stryper, B.B. King Blues Club, 212.997.4144 MUNCH | WARHOL and the Multiple Image, Scandinavia House, 212.779.3587 (thru Jul. 27)

18

19

Front Row: Chinese American Designers and Shanghai Glamour: New Women 1910s40s, Museum of Chinese in America, 212.619.4785 (thru Sept. 29)

John Singer Sargent Watercolors, Brooklyn Museum, 718.638.5000 (thru Jul. 28)

Andy Engel’s Comedy Night Show, Metropolitan Room, 212.206.0440 (also Jul. 19)

Opening Day, Saratoga Race Track, 518.584.6200

Create your own 3-D portrait and shop for cool souvenirs at MakerBot, 347.457.5758

23

24

Love’s Labour’s Lost, A New Musical opens, Delacorte Theater, 212.967.7555 (thru Aug.18)

Lincoln Center Out of Doors festival begins, Lincoln Center plazas, lcoutofdoors .org (thru Aug. 11)

Broadway in Bryant Park, Bryant Park, bryantpark.org (also Jul. 11 & 18, Aug. 1, 8 & 15)

America’s Got Talent taping starts, Radio City Music Hall, 888.258.0661 (thru Sept. 18)

I’m Getting My Act Together … opens, New York City Center, 212.581.1212 (thru Jul. 27)

New Kingston, Mercury Lounge, 800.745.3000

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6

INDEPENDENCE DAY

8

Enjoying a prime bit of beef at Morton’s The Steakhouse, 212.972.3315

Workt by Hand: Hidden Labor and Historical Quilts, Brooklyn Museum, 718.638.5000 (thru Sept. 15)

PLAN AHEAD

New York Musical Theatre Festival opens, various venues, 212.664.0979 (thru Jul. 28)

Claes Oldenburg: The Street and The Store, Museum of Modern Art, 212.708.9400 (thru Aug. 5)

21

Before making your plans final, we suggest you contact the venue to confirm dates and check times, as schedules (while correct at press time) are subject to change.

25

26 Presencia, El Museo del Barrio, 212.831.7272 (thru Dec. 31) Enjoy a retro cocktail at historic Grand Central’s The Campbell Apartment, 212.953.0409

20

27 Stop to smell the roses at the Brooklyn Botanical Garden, 718.623.7200 Check out some grand antiques and silver at The Manhattan Art & Antiques Center, 212.355.4400

31

SHIPWRECK!: Pirates & Treasure, Discovery Times Square, 866.987.9692 (thru Jan. 5, 2014)

Visions of Land and Sea: William Trost Richards, National Academy Museum, 212.369.4880 (thru Sept. 8)

Finding haute couture below retail, Roundabout, 212.966.9166

Amateur Night, Anyone? Apollo Theater, 212.531.5305

INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

0613_IN_CAL_SHIPPED.indd 39

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PLAN AHEAD

1 Hopper Drawing, Whitney Museum of American Art, 212.570.3600 (thru Oct. 6) Mostly Mozart Festival, Lincoln Center, mostlymozart .org (thru Aug. 24)

4 Jack Goldstein x 10,000, The Jewish Museum, 212.423.3200 (thru Sept. 29) Make a date to see First Date, opening, Longacre Theatre, 212.239.6200

11

5 Le Corbusier: Landscapes for the Machine Age, Museum of Modern Art, 212.708.9400 (Jun. 15-Sept. 23) Sip a cool chardonnay at Vero Restaurant & Wine Bar, 212.935.3530

6

7

Illuminating Faith:The Eucharist in Medieval Life and Art, The Morgan Library & Museum, 212.685.0008 (thru Sept. 2)

RetroSpective, The Museum at FIT, 212.217.4558 (thru Nov. 16)

Check out the animals at the Central Park Zoo, 212.439.6500

Israeli Folk Dancing, 92nd St. Y, 212.415.5737 (every Wed.)

9

Hudson River Park’s RiverRocks concert with Titus Andronicus and Ducktails, Pier 84, riverrocksnyc.com

A Beautiful Way to Go: New York’s Green-Wood Cemetery, Museum of the City of New York, 212.534.1672 (thru Oct. 13)

See how the original immigrants lived at The Tenement Museum, 212.982.8420

13

14

15

The Long Room, Fraunces Tavern Museum, 212.425.1778 (ongoing)

Check out the theatrically themed jewelry and clothing at the Met Opera Shop, 212.580.4090

Gawk at an aircraft carrier, Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum, 212.245.0072

Money: A History, Museum of American Finance, 212.908.4110 (ongoing)

Take a leisurely stroll on The High Line, 212.500.6035

Finding a pair of antique cuff links at Tender Buttons, 212.758.7004

Have a pre-theater pizza dinner, John’s Pizzeria, 212.391.7560

Dinner and a show! 54 Below, 866.468.7619

Take a ride on the Roosevelt Tram just for the helluva it, rioc .ny.gov

18 Remember John Lennon at the Strawberry Fields section of Central Park, Central Park at W. 71st St.

25 Put on your dancing shoes, Marquee New York, 646.473.0202 View the NYC skyline from the Top of the Rock Observation Deck, 212.698.2000

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Take a ride on the Cyclone roller coaster, Luna Park, Coney Island, Brooklhyn, 718.373.5862

Make it Tourist Tuesday! The Empire State Building, 212. 736.3100

Try on some cool shades at Oliver Peoples, 212.925.5400

Dim Sum, anyone? Jing Fong, 212.964.5256

Scoring another pair of classy shades at Ultimate Spectacle, 212.792.8123

Play with your children at the Brooklyn Children’s Museum, 718.735.4400

Take a tour of the United Nations and get a sense of the whole world, 212.963.8687

Search for a vintage book at Argosy Book Store, 212.753.4455

26 Michael Arenella & His Dreamland Orchestra, Cercle Rouge, 212.226.6252

27 Pic of Phantom of the Opera or Jersey Boys?

Check out the history of city subways at The New York Transit Museum, 718.694.1600

28 Go retro and see a Broadway classic: Go operatic at The Phantom of the Opera, Majestic Theatre, 212.239.6200 or go doo-wop at Jersey Boys (left), August Wilson Theatre, 212.239.6200

Believe, Bieber fans! Justin Bieber, Barclays Center, 800.745.3000

8

Whales: Giants of the Deep, American Museum of Natural History, 212.769.5100 (thru Jan. 5, 2014)

Dig into a famiystyle dish of pasta at Buca di Beppo, 212.764.6527

12

Go Indian at Darbar Grill, 212.751.4600

2 EXPO 1: New York, MoMA PS1, 718.784.2084 (thru Sept. 2)

22

29 Feeling lucky? Wanna gamble? Resorts World Casino, 888.888.8801 Go climb a wall! Chelsea Piers rock climbing wall, 212.336.6666

Staring at Grand Central Terminal’s celestial ceiling, E. 42nd St. at Park Ave.

16 pic of the Jazz Age Lawn Party

3 Search for the Unicorn, The Cloisters Museum and Gardens, 212.923.3700 (thru Aug. 18)

10 Check out the beautiful new trees planted in the Flatiron District, 21st and 22nd sts., btw Fifth and Sixth aves. Rent or buy a bicycle at Metro Bicycles, 212.427.4450

17 Jazz Age Lawn Party, Governors Island, 646.201.6624 (also Jun 15-16, Aug. 18) Touring the town with New York Water Taxi’s Hop-On/ Hop-Off Service, 212. 742.1969

23 Sip a Bellini during a great meal at Cipriani Wall Street, 212.699.4099 View some spectacular photographs, International Center of Photography, 212.857.0000

30 Enjoy an unusual cocktail, Brandy Library, 212.226.5545 Have a laugh at Carolines on Broadway, 212.757.4100

24 Avenue Q, New World Stages, 212.239.6200 Tour the city by helicopter, Liberty Helicopters Sightseeing Tours, 800.542.9933

31 Say goodbye to summer on a dinner cruise, World Yacht, 212.630.8100 Catch the blues, Blue Note, 212. 475.8592

PHOTOS: EDWARD HOPPER, “NIGHTHAWKS,” © HEIRS OF JOSEPHINE N. HOPPER, LICENSED BY THE WHITNEY MUSEUM OF AMERICAN ART, PHOTOGRAPHY © THE ART INSTITUTE OF CHICAGO; JAZZ AGE LAWN PARTY, WALTER WLODARCZYK; DREW GEHLING, JERSEY BOYS, JOAN MARCUS

2013 2011

august

Before making your plans final, we suggest you contact the venue to confirm dates and check times, as schedules (while correct at press time) are subject to change.

IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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your personal concierge™ SHOPS & SERVICES stores, salons, spas, shopping centers ...

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PHOTO : TRUMP INTERNATIONAL, COURTESY OF TRUMP HOTELS

Chic spending spots for all, new store openings, great places to relax, reenergize and more.

ART & ANTIQUES galleries, antiques centers, collectibles, auctions ... The hippest galleries, art festivals and fairs, and where to browse, bid and buy.

50

Trump International Hotel & Tower

The Greatest Show on Earth Curtain up! Light the lights! Cue the band, maestro, and make it snappy! Ladies and gentlemen, New York City is ready to entertain you. We’ve got it all in spades— musicals, plays, dancing, piano bars and concerts. But when you’re swimming in a sea of options, how do you choose just one? Ask an expert, of course. Franklyn Riley, concierge at the Trump International Hotel & Tower, has a tip for every taste. Looking for a Broadway blockbuster? He’s on it: “Broadway to me is pure, unadulterated joy! This summer’s must-see is Motown The Musical. The Motown sound, a style of soul with a distinct pop influence, has made a significant and lasting contribution to American music as we know it today.” Craving live music and drinks? “In my spare time, I like to visit jazz joints, such as Garage Restaurant & Café and the Village Vanguard.” Aching for alfresco acting? “New Yorkers line up by the droves to get [free] tickets to Shakespeare in the Park at the Delacorte Theater in Central Park.” Dance hungry? Riley vouches for the clubs Marquee, PH-D, Cielo and Provocateur. Even on our subways, you are not merely a commuter, but an audience member to a wild and varied daily spectacle: “A few years TIPS FROM: ago, I saw an incredible singer in the 42nd St./Port Authority Franklyn Riley, subway station, only to find out later she was the mother of Concierge, Trump International Academy Award nominee Gabourey Sidibe (who starred in Hotel & Tower, One Central Park West, the movie Precious).” Keep your eyes peeled—in this great 212.299.1000 city, entertainment is everywhere.—William G. Frierson IV KEY TO SYMBOLS IN LISTINGS On the following pages, important features are indicated by these icons: $ inexpensive, $$ moderate, $$$ expensive, $$$$ luxe; handicap accessible; gifts; child friendly; food/snacks; drinks; gay/lesbian patrons; dress code; music; private rooms; fireplace; outdoor dining; New York CityPASS. When making a phone call from a landline, first dial 1, then the area code and seven-digit number. For essential numbers, turn to “FYI” (p. 87). For mass transit, see Bus & Subway Maps (p. 86 & pp. 88-90).

0613_IN_PER_CON_SHIPPED.indd 41

ENTERTAINMENT theater, nightlife, attractions, tours ... The scoop on Broadway and Off-Broadway shows, city sights, music, clubs, special events and travel info.

54

MUSEUMS exhibits and collections ... A guide to world-renowned showcases of art, culture, science and history.

70

DINING restaurants, cafés, bistros, gastropubs ... Recent openings, trendy outposts, enduring classics and the latest places to find celebrity chefs.

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5/10/13 12:03:42 PM

SHOPS & SERVICES

TOP, LEFT: HURRY TO THE DOWNTOWN ICON TO

ABOVE, CENTER: THROW ON THIS COLORFULLY BEADED

EXPERIENCE ITS PRISTINE RENOVATION AND

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STORE, P. 47

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LACOSTE NOIR, ARRIVES IN A SLEEK, ONYX-COLORED

FUNCTIONAL, BUT ALSO A STYLE STATEMENT IN ITSELF.

BOTTLE. | LACOSTE, P. 45

| LEICA STORE NEW YORK SOHO, THIS PAGE

Some department stores have “visitor centers” with guest services. Most establishments are open Mon-Sat from 10 a.m. or 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., with an 8 p.m. closing time on Thurs. Longstanding retailers on the Lower East Side often close Fri afternoons and reopen Sun. Most spas and salons are open daily and begin appointments around 10 a.m., with closing wheelchair accessible; child-friendly; drinks; food; private room or event space; merchandise. When making a phone times ranging from 7 to 10 p.m. Key to symbols: call from a landline, first dial 1, then three-digit area code and seven-digit number. Letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 88-90).

RECENT OPENINGS Baccarat 046527 635 Madison Ave., btw E. 59th & E. 60th sts., 212.826.4100, baccarat.com. Jewelry, stemware, table accessories and other pieces of precious crystal. Opens Jun. 5. F12 IntermixC0L68391 332 Bowery., btw Bond & Great Jones sts., 212.228.8531; and six other NYC locations, intermixonline.com. Trendy fashions from such

42

designers of women’s clothing and accessories as Helmut Lang, Mulberry, Yigal Azrouël, Stella McCartney and Missoni. F19

Leica Store New York SohoC0L4762 460 W. Broadway, btw Prince & Houston sts., 212.475.7799, kurlandphoto.com. The only Leica purveyor in New York sells the camera manufacturer’s products, as well as housing a gallery of photographs shot with Leicas. F19

MakerBotC0L415 298 Mulberry St., btw Houston & Bleecker sts., 347.457.5758, makerbot.com. Tech-heads can create their own 3-D portrait as well as shop for 3-D printing equipment and fun gifts at the manufacturer’s new retail location. E19 Osswald Parfumerie + Luxury Skincare BoutiqueC0L427 311 W. Broadway, btw Canal & Grand sts., 212.625.3111, osswaldnyc.com. A Swiss

PHOTOS: EAU DE LACOSTE NOIR, LIZZIE MILLMAN; BRACELET, JEFF WESTBROOK; LEICA X2 À LA CARTE, COURTESY OF LEICA

A BUYER’S REFERENCE TO SPENDING TIME IN THE CITY Written by Carly Pifer; Edited by Troy Segal

IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

0613_IN_Shop_SHIPPED.indd 42

5/10/13 12:05:37 PM

beauty titan opens its first U.S. store with an array of fine fragrances and skincare products for men and women. F20

ACCESSORIES, LUGGAGE & SHOES Alexandre de ParisC0L3289 1025 Lexington Ave., btw E. 73rd & E. 74th sts., 212.717.2122, alexandrede paris-accessoires.fr. A large selection of elegant handmade hair accessories from France, such as clips, tortoiseshell combs, velvet headbands, bows, snoods and barrettes adorned with Swarovski crystals. E11 Altman LuggageC0L5146 135 Orchard St., btw Delancey & Rivington sts., 212.254.7275, altmanluggage .com. A large selection of brand-name baggage, including Tumi, Samsonite and Titan Luggage, plus business cases, small leather goods and writing instruments. D20 AspreyC0L6251 853 Madison Ave., btw E. 70th & E. 71st sts., 212.688.1811, asprey.com. The traditional leather goods purveyor known for its travel accoutrements also boasts impressive fine jewelry and decorative objects. F11 Harryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ShoesC0L3285 2299 Broadway, at W. 83rd St., 866.442.7797, harrys-shoes.com. Fine brand names in comfort footwear, including Mephisto, Ecco, Clarks, Allen Edmonds, Bruno Magli, New Balance, Sebago, UGG Australia and Rockport, are featured at this newly expanded shoe emporium; large and extra-wide sizes are available. J9

With all the International patients who come to our office from around the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;many are accompanied by an entourage of family or friends, personal physicians, bodyguards and security personnelâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;cosmetic and restorative dentist Jan Linhart, D.D.S. P.C., was inspired to create the Continental Suite, a 750-square-foot treatment suite outfitted with State-of-the-Art equipment, that is more like a luxurious pied-ĂĄ-terre than a place to undergo a dental procedure.

DR. JAN LINHART, D.D.S., P.C. Cosmetic, Speciality, General and Emergency Dentistry, and Laser Tooth Whitening

230 Park Avenue, Suite 1164 | 212.682.5180 | drlinhart.com

Liebeskind BerlinC0L487 276 Lafayette St., btw Prince & E. Houston sts., 212.993.7894, usa.liebeskindberlin.com. This German line creates fashionable accessories for women, including handbags, footwear and belts. E19 Porsche Design C0L6 17 24 Madison Ave., at E. 59th St., 212.308.1786; 465 W. Broadway, btw Prince & W. Houston sts., 212.475.0747, porsche-design .com. The sturdy yet sleek collection of products includes stylish apparel for men and women, durable luggage, high-tech phones and sporty timepieces. The SoHo shop is the brandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest locale in the world. F12, G19

Space Cowboy BootsC0L52134 234 Mulberry St., btw Spring & Prince sts., 646.559.4779, spacecowboy boots.com. As a pioneer of Western-style fashion and custom designs, this boutique boasts handcrafted boots, hats, belts, buckles, bolo ties and T-shirts for the traditional and nontraditional cowgirl or cowboy. E19 Tender ButtonsC0L6394 143 E. 62nd St., at Lexington Ave., 212.758.7004, tenderbuttons-nyc.com. This old-fashioned, museumlike shop is filled with an array of old and new fasteners for both men and women, including European couturier and blazer buttons, plus decorative objects and antique and I12 period cuff links.

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ON-SITE MARKETING OFFICE: 606 WEST 42ND STREET, 3RD FLOOR 212.695.3400 KPASCIUTTI@SILVPROP.COM SUITESATSILVERTOWERS.COM A SILVERSTEIN PROPERTIES DEVELOPMENT

INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

0613_IN_Shop_SHIPPED.indd 43

SHOPS & SERVICES

Shoe ParlorC0L7241 851 Seventh Ave., btw W. 54th & W. 55th sts., 212.842.0574, shoeparlor.com. Men and women find a variety of footwear styles, including Hunter and UGG boots, Clarks Wallabees, Jeffrey Campbell clogs, Skechers, Converse sneakers H13 and the Vibram FiveFingers collection.

THE SUITES SILVER TOWERS

43

5/10/13 12:08:01 PM

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Walking Company, TheC0L52713 551 Madison Ave., btw E. 55th & E. 56th sts., 212.355.3198, thewalkingcompany.com. This nationwide shoe chain prides itself on keeping feet comfy, and offers footwear for men and women by brands such as Birkenstock and New Balance. F13

APPAREL: MEN, WOMEN & CHILDREN Bedhead PajamasC0L78413 252 Elizabeth St., btw Prince & E. Houston sts., 212.233.4323, bedheadpjs .com. Luxe sleepwear and robes for men, women and children, which have been worn on TV shows including New Girl and Glee, are designed by Renee Claire with comfort and style in mind. D19 Beretta Gallery C0L42198 718 Madison Ave., btw E. 63rd & E. 64th sts., 212.319.3235, berettausa.com. A tri-level space with an Italian stone façade houses fine sportswear, including safari apparel and equipment, lightweight hunting gear and versatile accessories for travel. F12 Billy ReidC0L62 54 Bond St., btw Bowery & Lafayette St., 212.598.9355, billyreid.com. The menswear boutiqueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s flagship store carries Southerninspired designs in a space decorated with antiques and heirlooms. E19 Cockpit USAC0L3285 15 W. 39th St., 12th fl., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.575.1616, cockpitusa.com. Classic American contemporary and replica clothing for men, women and children inspired by military garb of all erasâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;including leather flight jackets made in the USAâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;available at the lineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s G14 showroom. By appointment only. Diesel C0L5431 685 Fifth Ave., at 54th St., 212.755.3555; and five other NYC locations, diesel.com. The brandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tri-level, 20,000-square-foot flagship store carries more than 700 styles and washes of denim and other items such as shoes, jewelry, fragrances and leather goods. G13 J. CrewC0L4256 91 Fifth Ave., btw 16th & 17th sts., 212.255.4848, jcrew.com. Preppy staples like crewneck sweaters and button-ups, plus shoes and accessories. F17 Joe FreshC0L694871 110 Fifth Ave., at 16th St., 212.366.0960; and three other NYC locations, joefresh.com. Affordable basics and trendy separates, as well as outerwear, for men and women are offered at this Canadian retailer. G17 L.K. BennettC0L9185 The Shops at Columbus Circle, 10 Columbus Circle, 2nd fl., btw W. 58th & W. 60th sts., 212.309.7559, lkbennett.com. The London fashion line, one of Kate Middletonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s favorites, makes its U.S. debut offering sophisticated footwear, clothing and handbags. I12 LacosteC0L32879 541 Broadway, btw Spring & Prince sts., 212.226.5019; and two other NYC locations, lacoste.com. The iconic â&#x20AC;&#x153;crocâ&#x20AC;? is sewn on the colorful signature polo shirts and shirtdresses, denim, accessories and footwear of this chic sportswear line. F19

MadewellC0L4158 115 Fifth Ave., at 19th St., 212.228.5172; and one other NYC location, madewell.com. Stylishly preppy basics for women include lightweight cardigans and jeans from a denim bar. F17 Maison KitsunĂŠC0L52134 NoMad Hotel, 1170 Broadway, at W. 28th St., 212.481.6010, kitsune.fr. Making its NYC debut, the French fashion-and-music label features its compilation records and ready-towear collection for men and women, as well as leather accessories from Want Les Essentiels de la Vie and skincare items from Aesop. G16

                       

Tadashi ShojiC0L4275 855.827.4654, tadashishoji.com. Known for evening gowns, this Japanese designerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pieces are simultaneously feminine and sophisticated. By appointment only. Tommy HilfigerC0L9538 681 Fifth Ave., btw 53rd & 54th sts., 212.223.1824; and three other NYC locations, tommy.com. The 22,000-square-foot international flagship store stocks four floors of the iconic American designerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mens- and womenswear, footwear and accessories, as well as such services as shoe shines and denim fittings. G13 UniqloC0L6913 546 Broadway, btw Spring & Prince sts.; 31 W. 34th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves.; 666 Fifth Ave., at 53rd St., 877.486.4756, uniqlo.com. Chic, casual basics in bold and vibrant hues, including T-shirts, jeans, coats, sweaters and accessories by the Japanese brand. Free, same-day alterations are also available. F19, G12

www.empirecls.com 1-800-451-5466

BEAUTY & PERSONAL CARE DermalogicaC0L549 110 Grand St., btw Broadway & Mercer St., 212.219.9800; and two other NYC locations, dermalogica.com. The national brandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s New York outpost offers skin analysis at the Skin Bar and professional skin treatments administered in the private SkinPod, plus fragrance-free products from the namesake collection. F20 Dr. Jan Linhart, D.D.S., P.C.C0L58731 230 Park Ave., Ste. 1164, at E. 46th St., 212.682.5180, drlinhart .com. An official dentist of the Miss Universe Organization and winner of the 2010 Concierge Choice Award for Emergency Services, Dr. Linhart specializes in cosmetic and restorative procedures and offers his own Pearlinbriteâ&#x201E;˘ laser tooth whitening. Patients can receive treatments in the Continental Room, a luxurious private suite. Dr. Linhartâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s son, Zachary, has just joined his fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s practice with training in general, F14 cosmetic and restorative dentistry. Fragrance & Beauty OutletC0L4132 301 Madison Ave., btw E. 41st & E. 42nd sts., 212.687.7635, smellmenyc.com. An enormous inventory of beauty items and designer fragrances for men F14 and women. Jo MaloneC0L69321 330 Bleecker St., at Christopher St., 212.242.1454; and two other NYC locations, jomalone.com. This 715-square-foot boutique stocks the London-based perfumerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s exquisite floral, fruity, citrusy, woodsy and spicy fragrances. H18 Lâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Occitane en ProvenceC0L5826 180 E. 86th St., btw Third & Lexington aves. 212.722.5141; and 11 other NYC locations, loccitane.com. The beauty brandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s newest location offers skincare and

15% off*

ONE FULL PRICED ITEM ONLINE CODE: INNYJUNE13 WWW.COCKPITUSA.COM V.I.P. Shopping by appointment: 15 WEST 39TH STREET, 12TH FLOOR 212-575-1616 **valid thru 6/30/2013 CPT & Cockpit items only!

INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

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SHOPS & SERVICES

Ultimate SpectacleC0L52713 789 Lexington Ave., btw E. 61st & E. 62nd sts., 212.792.8123, ultimatespec tacle.com. An Upper East Side luxury boutique which offers quality, comprehensive eye care, along with exclusive collections by Thom Browne, E12 Anne Et Valentin and Cutler and Gross.

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5/10/13 12:10:02 PM

SHOPS & SERVICES haircare consultations, as well as a Citroën 2CV car, which company founder Olivier Baussan used to drive while selling bath products in the markets of Provence. E9

New York Shaving Co., TheC0L6741 202B Elizabeth St., btw Spring & Prince sts., 212.334.9495, nyshavingcompany.com. Men recapture the traditional ritual of shaving with all-natural grooming products and an old-fashioned barbershop atmosphere. E19

DEPT. STORES & SHOPPING CENTERS Barneys New YorkC0L32496 660 Madison Ave., btw E. 60th & E. 61st sts., 212.826.8900, barneys.com. Luxe couture for men and women from the world’s top designers, such as Marc Jacobs, Givenchy, Ogle and Fendi, plus shoes, accessoF12 ries, cosmetics and housewares.

SIZE CONVERSION CHART SHOES WOMEN US

5

6

7

8

9

UK

3

4

5

6

7

8

EURO

35

36

37

38

39

40

US

7

8

9

10

11

12

UK

6.5

7.5

8.5

9.5

10.5

11.5

EURO

40

41

42

43

44

45

MEN

APPAREL WOMEN’S CLOTHES (SUITS & COATS) US

6

8

10

12

14

16

UK

8

10

12

14

16

18

3836

4038

4240

4442

4744

5046

11

13

15

17

19

EURO EURO

Bergdorf GoodmanC0L32749 754 Fifth Ave., btw 57th & 58th sts., 212.753.7300, bergdorfgoodman.com. Designer labels, accessories and cosmetics and the second-floor, 2,000-square-foot Chanel boutique, in a setting overlooking The Plaza Hotel G12 and Pulitzer Fountain. Bloomingdale’sC0L3294 1000 Third Ave., at E. 59th St., 212.705.2000; 504 Broadway, btw Broome & Spring sts., 212.729.5900, bloomingdales.com. Couture and ready-to-wear fashions, gifts, home décor and accessories. Amenities include a coat/ package check and personal shoppers. International Visitors’ Information: 212.705.2098. E12, F20 Century 21C0L31295 1972 Broadway, btw W. 66th & W. 67th sts., 212.518.2121; 22 Cortlandt St., btw Broadway & Church St., 212.227.9092; and two other NYC locations, c21stores.com. Shoppers can save up to 65 percent on a selection of designer apparel and accessories for men, women and children, as well as cosmetics, shoes I11, F22 and handbags. Lord & TaylorC0L395 424 Fifth Ave., at 39th St., 212.391.3344, lordandtaylor.com. Ten fashionable floors sprawling with men’s, women’s and children’s apparel, home accents, cosmetics and G15 accessories. Macy’s Herald SquareC0L36 Broadway, at W. 34th St., 212.695.4400; Event information: 212.494.4495; Puppet Theatre (large groups): 212.494.1917, macys.com. The world’s largest department store is bursting with designer clothing for men, women and children, luggage, G15 accessories and furniture. Saks Fifth AvenueC0L362 611 Fifth Ave., btw 49th & 50th sts., 212.753.4000, saksfifthavenue.com. The landmark department store offers a mélange of top designer fashions, plus home décor, handbags, shoes, jewelry, cosmetics and unique editions of designer fragrances by Burberry and G13 Maison Martin Margiela. Shops at Columbus Circle, TheC0L36 Time Warner Center, 10 Columbus Circle, btw W. 58th & W. 60th sts., 212.823.6300, theshopsatcolumbus circle.com. This high-end retail and dining complex features more than 40 stores, along with the world-class Restaurant and Bar Collection, I12 and a park-view atrium.

46

10

JAPAN

9

MEN’S CLOTHES (SUITS & COATS) US

36

38

40

42

44

46

UK

36

38

40

42

44

46

EURO

46

48

50

52

54

56

JAPAN

S

M

L

L

LL

LL

MEN’S SHIRTS US & UK EURO JAPAN

14.5

15

15.5

16

16.5

17

37 37

38 38

39 39

41 41

42 42

43 43

Shops at The Plaza, TheC0L953 The Plaza Hotel, 1 W. 58th St., Concourse Level, at Fifth Ave., 212.759.3000, theplaza.com/shops. In the landmark hotel, a collection of fashion boutiques, salons and jewelry stores that includes J.ESTINA, Caudalie Vinothérapie Spa, Douglas Hannant and Angelo Galasso, as well as The Plaza Food Halls. G12

ELECTRONICS, MUSIC & CAMERAS B&H Photo, Video, Pro AudioC0L79468 420 Ninth Ave., at W. 34th St., 212.444.6615, bhphotovideo.com. One-stop shopping for the newest electronic technology at discount prices, including cutting-edge cameras, camcorders, DVDs, mini-disc players, film, carrying cases and tripods. I15 Camera LandC0L476 575 Lexington Ave., btw E. 51st & E. 52nd sts., 212.753.5128, cameralandny.com. Equipment and accessories are available at this photography emporium, which also offers repair services, photo scanning, film developing and restoration, and picture framing. E13 J&R Music and Computer WorldC0L37 23 Park Row, btw Beekman & Ann sts., across from City Hall, 212.238.9000; The Cellar at Macy’s Herald Square, Broadway, at W. 34th St., 212.494.3748, jr .com. The downtown location is a block-long compound housing the best in audio, music, computers and high-tech appliances, plus housewares, musical instruments and a Mac F21, G15 boutique. Sony StyleC0L372 550 Madison Ave., btw E. 55th & E. 56th sts., 212.833.8800, store.sony.com. Computers, televisions, audio systems and more from Sony in this interactive, high-tech store. F13

IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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5/10/13 12:12:50 PM

SHOES TODDLERS/CHILDREN US UK EURO

7 6.5 23

8 7.5 24

9 8.5 25

10 9.5 27

11 10.5 28

12 11.5 30

JAPAN

13

14

15

16

17

18

YOUTH (BOYS & GIRLS) US UK EURO

13 12.5 31

1 13.5 32

2 1.5 33

3 2.5 34

4 3.5 36

5 4.5 37

JAPAN

19

20

21

22

23

24

APPAREL US UK EURO JAPAN*

2 4 6 8 10 12 16/18 20/22 24/26 28/30 32/34 36/38 40/45 50/55 60/65 70/75 80/85 90/95 90

100

110

120

130

140

*JAPANESE SIZES REFER TO THE HEIGHT OF THE CHILD IN CENTIMETERS

GIFTS & HOME ABC Carpet & HomeC0L371 888 & 881 Broadway, at E. 19th St., 212.473.3000, abchome.com. Seven floors of eclectic home furnishings, including a huge range of antiques, premium silk draperies, chandeliers and lamps, bed and bath linens and F17 more. Dahesh Museum of Art StoreC0L46827 145 Sixth Ave., btw Dominick & Spring sts., 212.759.0606, daheshmuseum.org/shop. The museum’s collection of 19th- and 20th-century art comes to life in the gift shop’s objects, such as Oriental rugs, jewelry, apparel and gifts. G20 HästensC0L58932 75 Grand St., btw Greene & Wooster sts., 212.219.8022, hastens.com/en-us. An upmarket Swedish company specializing in handmade beds, mattresses and frames made with natural materials, such as horsehair, wool, flax and certified pine. F19 Le Palais des ThésC0L4627 194 Columbus Ave, btw W. 68th & W. 69th sts., 646.664.1902; 156 Prince St., at W. Broadway, 646.513.4369, us.palaisdesthes .com. This Parisian tea shop carrying a range of fresh leaves offers a complimentary cup upon entrance, as well as tasting classes every Saturday 9-10 a.m. and Sunday 10-11 a.m. in its SoHo location. I11, F19 Lladró BoutiqueC0L513 500 Madison Ave., btw E. 52nd & E. 53rd sts., 800.785.3490, lladro.com. From Valencia, Madrid and other locations come heirloom-quality Spanish porcelain figurines, objets d’art and home décor items. F13 M&M’s World New YorkC0L4791 1600 Broadway, btw W. 48th & W. 49th sts., 212.295.3850, mymms .com. T-shirts, drinkware, candy dispensers, plus special holiday selections, are available at this H13 M&M’s outpost. MoMA Design StoreC0L713 11 W. 53rd St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.708.9700; and two other NYC locations, momastore.com. An impressive collection of kitchenware, housewares, home

décor, modernist jewelry and gifts selected by the discerning eyes of the Museum of Modern Art’s curatorial staff. E20

Clairvoyant Counseling by Hannah

Smythson of Bond StreetC0L95416 4 W. 57th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.265.4573, smythson.com. This high-end British stationery boutique offers personalized cards, invitations and paper goods, as well as leather accessories, notebooks and diaries. G13 Starbright Floral DesignC0L321 150 W. 28th St., Studio 201, btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 800.520.8999, starflor.com. Over 500 types of flora, including rare and unusual blossoms, as well as an assortment of chocolates and gift baskets. Event-planning is a specialty. Shipping H16 available. Zarin FabricsC0L79482 314 Grand St., btw Orchard & Allen sts., 212.925.6112, zarinfabrics.com. Founded in 1936, and still family-owned and operated, Zarin showcases thousands of bolts of fine fabrics by leading manufacturers at affordable prices. D20

JEWELRY, CRYSTAL & SILVER Aaron Basha03298 680 Madison Ave., btw E. 61st & E. 62nd sts., 212.935.1960, aaronbasha.com. Famous for its baby shoe charms, this chic store also offers heirloom accessories. F12 Global Gold and SilverC0L4258 7 W. 45th St., Ste. 1200, btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 800.680.9757, globalgoldandsilver.com. A customer-serviceoriented Midtown destination that purchases clients’ unwanted gold, silver and diamonds. G14 Harry WinstonC0L351 718 Fifth Ave., at 56th St., 800.988.4110, harrywinston.com. Regularly spotted on the wrists, ears and necks of celebrities on the red carpet, this jeweler’s pieces have attained an iconic status for their classic sophistication. G13 Ivanka TrumpC0L351 109 Mercer St., btw Spring & Prince sts., 888.756.9912, ivankatrumpcollection .com. Inspired by jewelry from the 1920s through the 1960s, the designer’s earrings, necklaces and bracelets are young and innovative, yet timeless and classic. F19

1FSTPOBM$PVOTFMJOHt5BSPU$BSEt"TUSPMPHZ "OHFM5IFSBQZt4PVMNBUF$POTVMUJOH $0//&$58*5):063 1"45 13&4&/5"/%'6563&"8"3&/&44 All readings provide wonderful insight in office or by phone

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Little King JewelryC0L41628 177 Lafayette St., btw Grand & Broome sts., 212.260.6140, littleking jewelry.com. Designer duo Michael Regan and Jennifer O’Sullivan create vintage-inspired jewelry, belt buckles and cuff links that are handmade from eco-friendly materials. The East Village shop is also a popular choice among E20 soon-to-be brides. Maurice Badler Fine JewelryC0L134 485 Park Ave., btw E. 58th & E. 59th sts., 800.622.3537, badler .com. New and exclusive, competitively priced fashions from leading jewelry designers such as Robert Coin, Pandora, Bez Ambar, Di Massima and others. F12 Swarovski CrystallizedC0L4259 499 Broadway, btw Broome & Spring sts., 212.966.3322, swarovskicrystallized.com. Crystallized jewelry—necklaces, rings, earrings, as well as a vast selection of loose crystals—fills the glass cases at this concept boutique. F20

Fine Jewelry & Watches 7 West 45th Street | Suite 1200 www.globalgoldandsilver.com

800-680-9757 By appointment only

INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

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SHOPS & SERVICES

CHILDREN’S SIZE CONVERSIONS

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SHOPS & SERVICES TourneauC0L341 510 Madison Ave., btw E. 52nd & E 53rd sts., 212.758.5830; 12 E. 57th St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.758.7300, tourneau .com. The worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest authorized purveyor of fine timepieces offers more than 100 brands and 8,000-plus styles from top international watchmakers. F13, F12 Wempe JewelersC0L3415 700 Fifth Ave., at 55th St., 212.397.9000, wempe.com. Fifth Avenueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only official Rolex dealer also carries other prestigious brands, such as Jaeger-LeCoultre, Patek Philippe, Chopard and Baume & Mercier, plus a line of jewelry that includes 18-karat gold earrings, brilliant-cut diamond rings, silver charms, pearl necklaces, classic cameos and precious gemstones. G13

SALONS, & SPAS

Suites at Silver Towers, TheC0L69518 606 W. 42nd St., btw 11th & 12th aves., 212.695.3400, suitesatsilvertowers.com. These furnished one-bedroom, two-bedroom and studio apartmentsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;which come with valet and housekeeping services, a 24-hour concierge, swimming pool, yoga studio and childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s play spaceâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;are an excellent accommodation for K14 short-term renters.

SPORTS APPAREL & EQUIPMENT Labor Skate ShopC0L428 46 Canal St., btw Ludlow & Orchard sts., 646.351.6792, laborskateshop.com. A variety of deck brands, as well as wheels, board parts, hats, T-shirts and tote bags. C20 NBA StoreC0L371 590 Fifth Ave., btw 47th & 48th sts., 212.515.6221, nba.com/nycstore. Team jerseys, basketballs, gifts, accessories and footwear fill

Graceful Services & Graceful SpaC0L3581 Graceful Spa, 205 W. 14th St., 2nd fl., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 212.675.5145; 240 E. 56th St., Ste. 2W, btw Second & Third aves., 212.755.5589; Graceful Services, 1095 Second Ave., 2nd fl., btw E. 57th & E. 58th sts., 212.593.9904, gracefulservices.com. Traditional Chinese and Thai, plus prenatal massage, stretching, immunity-boosting and circulation-stimulating treatments, body scrubs, facials and more. H17, E13, E12

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Townhouse SpaC0L79432 39 W. 56th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.245.8006, townhousespa.com. This 6,000-square-foot lavish lounge and day spa, located in a beautifully restored Midtown town house, provides men and women with decadent face, body and massage therapies, plus private rooms and lounges. F13

SPECIAL SERVICES Catalyst International RealtyC0L6471 26 Court St., Ste. 2611, btw Montague & Remsen sts., Brooklyn Heights, 718.222.8900, catalystire.com. Luxury boutique real estate agency serving a high-end clientele throughout the city. A23 Empire CLSC09L185 800.451.5466, empirecls.com. Uniformed drivers chauffeur executives, dignitaries and celebrities around town and to and from airports. The fleet includes the latest models of Lincoln Town cars, Navigators, Mercedes-Benz sedans and stretch limos, many of which are hybrid and alternative fuel vehicles. Inner Healing CenterC09L185 30 Central Park So., Ste. 1A, btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.682.6765. Spiritual psychics are available to advise clients, specializing in tarot card, crystal ball, crystal rock and tea leaf readings. G15

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New Age Mystical WorldC0L425 21 E. 62nd St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.319.8600, newage psychicnyc.com. A clairvoyant life counselor, offering guidance for a positive present and future, along with consultations about soulmates, through readings and tarot cards. F12

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this arena-style sports emporium of National Basketball Association merchandise and G14 memorabilia.

Reebok Fit HubC0L42 420 Fifth Ave., at 37th St., 212.395.9614, reebok.com. The sportswear brandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s concept store offers its signature fitness apparel and equipment, as well as expert advice on nutrition and exercise. F15 Toga Bike ShopC0L5183 110 West End Ave., at W. 65th St., 212.799.9625; and two other NYC locations, togabikes.com. New Yorkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s oldest and largest bike shop offers mountain, road, triathlon and hybrid bicycles, as well as an assortment of J12 accessories and clothing.

SWIMWEAR, LINGERIE & HOSIERY Agent ProvocateurC0L94368 133 Mercer St., btw Spring & Prince sts., 212.965.0229, agentprovoca teur.com. A wide array of lingerie, including lacy and embroidered bras and corsets. F20 FogalC0L514 785 Madison Ave., btw E. 66th & E. 67th sts., 212.535.8510; and one other NYC location, fogal.com. The Swiss luxury hosiery line expands its offerings with pieces of clothing at its second location. F11 Malia MillsC0L57289 1031 Lexington Ave., at E. 74th St., 212.517.7485; and four other NYC locations. The Hawaii nativeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s boutique is equipped with specialists trained to help women find perfectly

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Great Jones SpaC0L3951 29 Great Jones St., btw Bowery & Lafayette St., 212.505.3185, great jonesspa.com. A full-service holistic spa offering luxurious treatmentsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;such as a coconut sugar glow and lemon verbena body polishâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;beside an indoor waterfall, in hot tubs or the chakra-light steam room. E19

IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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American Girl Place New YorkC0L3816 609 Fifth Ave., at 49th St., 877.247.5223, americangirl.com. In addition to the popular historical and contemporary doll collection, there are accessories, matching doll-and-girl clothing, a complete line of books and fun programs. G13 Personal shoppers available. kidding aroundC0L4862 60 W. 15th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.645.6337; Grand Central Terminal, 42nd St. Passage, E. 42nd St., at Park Ave., 212.972.8697, kiddingaroundtoys.com. This independent, family-owned store specializes in toys and board games, costumes, clothes, gifts and party favors for children of all ages, selected from more than 600 brand-name distributors. Its newest location in Grand Central Terminal boasts a playful Victorian design, along with a mobile toy F17, F14 train traveling throughout the shop. 192 BooksC0L9521 192 10th Ave., at W. 21st St., 212.255.4022, 192books.com. The owners of this cozy space curate in-store art showcases and assemble book selections centered on the exhibits’ themes, as well as an extensive series of readings, signings and discussions by some of today’s most distinguished writers. J16

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ColletteC0L427 1298 Madison Ave., btw E. 92nd & E. 93rd sts., 212.348.9800, colletteconsignment .com. The consignment store features women’s apparel and accessories from top designers, such as Manolo Blahnik, Chanel and Gucci. F8 Olaf’s Men’s Vintage C0L4 41379 53 Court St., btw Luquer St. & Fourth Pl., Carroll Gardens, Brooklyn, 347.457.5796. A vintage clothing store which offers oxfords, patch-elbow tweed jackets and an assortment of ties. Roundabout New & Resale CoutureC0L72 115 Mercer St., btw Spring & Prince sts., 212.966.9166; 31 E. 72nd St., at Madison Ave., 646.755.8009, roundaboutresale.tumblr.com. Women’s clothing and accessories from such revered design houses as Chanel, Balenciaga and Ralph Lauren fill this tastefully appointed boutique. F19, F11 Tokio 7C0L4162 83 E. 7th St., btw First & Second aves., 212.353.8443, tokio7.net. This consignment boutique stocks a wealth of styles, from classic vintage to funky designs, by both high-end labels and local East Village designers. D18

And for up-to-the-minute details on hundreds of other New York City venues, visit:

innewyork.com

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SHOPS & SERVICES

SUMMER COLLECTION HAS ARRIVED!

Beacon’s ClosetC0L41628 10 W. 13th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 917.261.4863; and two other NYC locations, beaconscloset.com. Specializing in buying, selling and trading vintage clothing and accessories, this popular boutique has plenty of treasures. G18

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ART & ANTIQUES

ABOVE: “BATTLE ARMOR II,” 2012, BY KAREN HEAGLE, A COLLAGE OF INK, ACRYLIC AND METALLIC LEAF ON PAPER. | CHURNER AND CHURNER, P. 52 ABOVE, RIGHT: “STUDY IN BLUE AND GRAY,” 2011, BY JANE FREILICHER. | TIBOR DE NAGY GALLERY, P. 53 LEFT: BRAZILIAN ARTIST IG MATA IMPOSED A PHOTO ONTO A WOODEN PANEL TO CREATE “BROOKLYN BRIDGE.” | IVY BROWN GALLERY, P. 52 RIGHT: AFRICAN ELEGANCE IN ”MUSE,” 2011, BY ELISABETH SUNDAY. | THROCKMORTON FINE ART, P. 53

Please call ahead to confirm gallery hours, exhibitions and dates; all information is correct at press time, but is subject to change. Key to symbols: wheelchair accessible; child-friendly; drinks; food; private room or event space. When making a phone call from a landline, first dial 1, then three-digit area code and seven-digit number. The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 88-90). For more information, browse the Art & Antiques section of innewyork.com.

ANTIQUES STORES & CENTERS AeroC0L95421 419 Broome St., btw Lafayette & Crosby sts., 212.966.4700, aerostudios.com. Thomas O’Brien’s showroom offers midcentury and modern furniture. Mon-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m. E20 Alan Rosenberg—Works of ArtC0L96421 155 W. 20th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.989.4061, arwoa.com. Rosenberg, a design historian and curator, sources such 20th-century pieces as 1950s silver and ceramic lamps to fill his gallery. By appointment. H17

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Antony ToddC0L94821 44 E. 11th St., btw Broadway & University Pl., 212.529.3252, antonytodd.com. The Australian designer’s showroom displays his carefully edited collection of eclectic and stylish finds from around the globe, from lamps and tables to paintings and statues to trunks and dressers. Mon-Thurs 10:30 a.m.-6:30 p.m. F18 Argosy Book StoreC0L38 116 E. 59th St., btw Lexington & Park aves., 212.753.4455, argosy books.com. Antiquarian and out-of-print books, antique maps and historical autographs. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat 10 a.m.-5 p.m. F12

Baxter & LiebchenC0L9421 33 Jay St., at Plymouth St., DUMBO, Brooklyn, 718.797.0630, baxterliebchen .com. Twentieth-century furniture and housewares, such as oak nightstands, copper desk lamps and decorative ceramic pieces. Mon-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun noon-6 p.m. A22 Doyle & Doyle 189 Orchard St., btw Stanton & E. Houston sts., 212.677.9991, doyledoyle.com. Antique, estate and fine jewelry—engagement rings, necklaces, earrings, bracelets, cuff links—artfully displayed. Tues-Wed, Fri-Sun 1-7 p.m., Thurs 1-8 p.m. D19

PHOTOS: KAREN HEAGLE, “BATTLE ARMOR II,” COURTESY OF THE ARTIST AND CHURNER AND CHURNER, NEW YORK; JANE FREILICHER, “STUDY IN BLUE AND GRAY,” PHOTO BY ALAN WIENER, COURTESY OF TIBOR DE NAGY GALLERY; ELISABETH SUNDAY, “MUSE,” COURTESY OF THROCKMORTON FINE ART

STORES & CENTERS, FAIRS & SHOWS, GALLERIES & AUCTION HOUSES Written by William Frierson IV; Edited by Troy Segal

IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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Flying Cranes Antiques Ltd.C0L35 The Manhattan Art & Antiques Center, 1050 Second Ave., Galleries 55, 56 & 58, at E. 55th St., 212.223.4600, flyingcranesantiques.com. Japanese museumquality antiques from the Endo and Meiji periods for both seasoned and beginning collectors. Inventory includes metalwork, cloisonné, Satsuma, Imari, Imperial studio wares, ikebana, basketry, folding screens and samurai weaponry E13 and fittings. Mon-Fri 10:30 a.m.-6 p.m.

Leah Gordon The Manhattan Art & Antiques Center, 1050 Second Ave., Gallery 18, at E. 55th St., 212.872.1422, leahgordon.com. Fine gold and silver antique and estate jewelry from 1800 to 1950, American art pottery and early-20th-century design objects, including pieces by Georg Jensen, William Spratling and Bulgari and ceramics by Jean Lurcat. Mon-Fri 16 p.m. E13 Macklowe GalleryC0L356 667 Madison Ave., at E. 61st St., 212.644.6400, macklowegallery.com. An extensive collection, from Tiffany lamps and antique diamond jewelry to French Art Nouveau furniture and lithographs. Mon-Fri 10:30 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat by appointment only. F12 Manhattan Art & Antiques Center, TheC0L356 1050 Second Ave., at E. 55th St., 212.355.4400, the-maac.com. More than 100 dealers offer furniture, designer jewelry, chandeliers, crystal, silver, Asian and African artifacts, paintings, sculpture and other fine pieces. Mon-Sat 10:30 E13 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun noon-6 p.m. Phoenix Ancient Art S.A.C0L4157 47 E. 66th St., btw Park & Madison aves., 212.288.7518, phoenix ancientart.com. Fine antiquities from Mesopotamia, Egypt, Byzantium, Greece and the Roman Empire. Mon-Fri 9:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. and by appointment. F11 R 20th Century DesignC0L4187 82 Franklin St., btw Franklin Pl. & Church St., 212.343.7979, r20th century.com. Home décor designs from the last century include Danish lighting and Brazilian tables. Mon-Fri 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat noon-6 p.m. F20 Scholten Japanese ArtC0L73195 145 W. 58th St., Ste. 6D, btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.585.0474, scholten-japanese-art.com. Fine Japanese works—including wood-block prints, paintings, hanging scrolls and lacquer boxes—specializing in the Edo period. Mon-Fri 11 a.m.-5 p.m. by G12 appointment.

ART & ANTIQUES

PHOTOS: KAREN HEAGLE, “BATTLE ARMOR II,” COURTESY OF THE ARTIST AND CHURNER AND CHURNER, NEW YORK; JANE FREILICHER, “STUDY IN BLUE AND GRAY,” PHOTO BY ALAN WIENER, COURTESY OF TIBOR DE NAGY GALLERY; ELISABETH SUNDAY, “MUSE,” COURTESY OF THROCKMORTON FINE ART

Gallery 47 The Manhattan Art & Antiques Center, 1050 Second Ave., Gallery 47, at E. 55th St., 212.888.0165, perfumebottlesauction.com. Specializing in Art Nouveau and Art Deco fashion jewelry, as well as early-20th-century perfume bottles, atomizers and figurines. Mon-Sat 11 a.m.6 p.m., Sun noon-6 p.m. E13

Showplace Antique + Design CenterC0L316 40 W. 25th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.633.6063, nyshowplace.com. More than 200 antiques dealers on four expansive floors exhibit European and American furniture, textiles, art, jewelry, INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

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ART & ANTIQUES

ART GALLERIES Acquavella GalleriesC0L41853 18 E. 79th St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.734.6300, acquavella galleries.com. Nineteenth- and 20th-century paintings and sculpture from such artists as Paul Cézanne, Edgar Degas and Marc Chagall. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-5 p.m. F10 AFAC0L396 54 Greene St., at Broome St., 212.226.7374, afanyc.com. This showcase for fantastical and surreal artwork features both established and emerging artists such as Tim Burton, Nicoletta Ceccoli, Tom Everhart, Daniel Merriam, Anne Bachelier and Kirk Reinert. Thru Jun. 18: Tom Everhart: Rollin With the Homies; Opens Jun. 8: Pierre Matter: Cool Breeze; Opens Jun. 20: Tanya Clark: Eureka (light sculpture exhibition). Tues-Fri F20 10 a.m.-7 p.m., Sat 10 a.m.-8 p.m. Akira Ikeda GalleryC0L41853 17 Cornelia St., btw W. 4th & Bleecker sts., 212.366.5449, akiraikedagallery .com. With outposts in Tokyo and Berlin, this gallery represents some 40 national, European and Japanese artists. By appointment. G19

Eden Fine ArtC0L4513 437 Madison Ave., at E. 50th St., 212.888.0177, edengallery.com. Specializing in Israeli and international art, this Tel Aviv-based gallery focuses on colorful works that are spiritually uplifting. Ongoing: Works by Stéphane Cipre. Daily 9 a.m.-9 p.m. F13 Eleven Rivington 0513 11 Rivington St., btw Chrystie St. & Bowery, 212.982.1930, elevenrivington.com. This gallery favors the colorful graphics of Caetano de Almeida, abstract oil and mica on linen works by Jackie Saccoccio and Valeska Soares’ hand-carved marble sculptures of everyday objects. Wed-Sun noon-6 p.m. E20 Forum GalleryC0L318 The Crown Building, 730 Fifth Ave., 2nd fl., btw 56th & 57th sts., 212.355.4545, forumgallery.com. Contemporary American and European works as well as 20th-century social realist and figurative art by artists such as Cybèle Young, James Valerio, Robert Cottingham, Ellen Eagle and Alan Feltus. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. G12 Fountain GalleryC0L382 702 Ninth Ave., at W. 48th St., 212.262.2756, fountaingallerynyc.com. An environment for artists living and working with mental illness to exhibit their creations, which

Ameringer McEnery YoheC0L94821 525 W. 22nd St., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.445.0051, amy-nyc .com. Postwar, contemporary and emerging artists—including Oliver Arms, Norman Bluhm, Morris Louis, Al Held, Wolf Kahn and Thomas Burke—exhibit paintings, drawings, sculptures and more. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m. J16 Ana Tzarev GalleryC0L37 24 W. 57th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.586.9800, anatzarev.com. Colorful paintings depict the namesake Croatian-born artist’s travels through Asia, Africa and the Pacific. Special exhibitions highlight photography and works on paper by other international artists in an effort to raise cultural awareness. Mon-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m. G13 Anita Shapolsky GalleryC0L691 152 E. 65th St., btw Third & Lexington aves., 212.452.1094, anitashapolskygallery.com. Drawings, paintings and sculpture with a focus on Abstract Expressionism. Wed-Fri 11 a.m.-5:30 p.m. and by appointment. E12 Anton Kern GalleryC0L37 532 W. 20th St., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.367.9663, antonkerngallery.com. Contemporary works by international artists working in sculpture, photography, painting and more. Mon-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m. J17 CFM GalleryC0L37 236 W. 27th St., 4th fl., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 212.966.3864, cfmgallery.com. Modern and contemporary works by Salvador Dalí, Leonor Fini, Aleksandra Nowak, Michael Parkes, Frederick Hart and others, plus fine F20 jewelry. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Churner and ChurnerC0L691 205 10th Ave., at W. 22nd St., 212.675.2750, churnerandchurner.com. Specializing in emerging artists, such as Elise Adibi, Karen Heagle, Anthony Campuzano, Nick Hornby, Lisi Raskin, Joianne Bittle, Jordan Kantor, Kenseth Armstead and Danny Lyon. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m. and by appointment. Beginning Jun. 24: Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-6 p.m. E12

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Joshua Liner GalleryC0L716 548 W. 28th St., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.244.7415, joshualinergallery .com. Many of the artists represented here— David Ellis, Cleon Peterson, Ian Francis, Tat Ito, Tiffany Bozic, Tomokazu Matsuyama, Tony Curanaj, Oliver Vernon, Shawn Barber, Kris Kuksi, Stephen Powers and Pema Rinzin—are influenced by graphic design, Asian pop culture and comic J16 art. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m. June Kelly GalleryC0L716 166 Mercer St., btw Prince & Houston sts., 212.226.1660, junekellygallery.com. Abstract, figurative and contemporary sculpture, photography and paintings by 50 emerging and recognized artists, including Colin Chase and Alex Harsley. Mon-Fri 11 a.m.-6 p.m. F19 Larissa Goldston GalleryC0L716 530 W. 24th St., btw 10th & 11th aves, 212.206.7887, larissagoldston .com. The temporary home of this presently relocating gallery, where painter Amy Vogel and watercolorist Whitney Van Nes are two of the 17 contemporary artists represented. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m. and by appointment. H16 Marlborough GalleryC0L7945 40 W. 57th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.541.4900, marlboroughgallery .com. Represents such American and international artists as glassblower Dale Chihuly and sculptor Beverly Pepper. Mon-Sat 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. G13; and one other NYC location. Michael Rosenfeld GalleryC0L7945 100 11th Ave., btw W. 19th & W. 20th sts., 212.247.0082, michael rosenfeldart.com. Specializing in 20th-century American art, including African-American works from 1900 to 1975. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-6 p.m. and by appointment. J17

ELENA BERRIOLO’S ART BOOK “TRANSCRIPTIONS AND VARIATIONS FROM DOMENICO GNOLI,” 2012, IS PART OF PAPER GOODS, A GROUP EXHIBIT CELEBRATING PAPER, THRU JUN.22. | SUSAN ELEY FINE ART, THIS PAGE

range from watercolors to photography. Represented artists include Arturo Sitjar, Deborah Standard, Robin Taylor and Dick Lubinsky. Thru Jul. 10: [Un]Seen: Group Exhibition. Tues-Sat 11 I14 a.m.-7 p.m., Sun 1-5 p.m. Hasted Kraeutler C0L465 537 W. 24th St., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.627.0006, hastedkraeutler.com. A contemporary art gallery committed to the representation of established artists—working in all mediums—from around the world. Thru Jun. 22: Paolo Ventura: The Infinite City. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m. and by appointment. J16 Ivy Brown GalleryC0L691 675 Hudson St., 4th fl., btw W. 13th & W. 14th sts., 212.925.1111, ivybrown gallery.org. Sculptures by Sean Lyon and paintings by Carol John are featured at this edgy gallery that specializes in contemporary art. Tues-Sat noon-6 p.m. J17 JeanMarie GalleryC0L716 Miriam Rigler, 220 E. 60th St., btw Second & Third aves., 212.486.8150. Fine original oil paintings and Lucite sculptures by internationally recognized artists, such as Yolande Ardissone, Guy Dessapt and more, at this Upper East Side gallery. Call for hours. E13

Porter ContemporaryC0L7945 548 W. 28th St., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.696.7432, portercontempo rary.com. Steps from the High Line, this gallery showcases emerging and established artists such as Catherine Tafur and Jeff Huntington. Thurs 11 a.m.-8 p.m., Fri-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Tues-Wed by appointment. J16 Rehs Galleries, Inc.C0L7945 5 E. 57th St., 8th fl., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.355.5710, rehs.com. Specializing in artists exhibited at the Paris Salon and London’s Royal Academy from 1850 to 1920, including Julien Dupré. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. F13 and by appointment. RH Gallery0528139 137 Duane St., btw Varick & Church sts., 646.490.6355, rhgallery.com. Founded in 2010, this bi-level gallery features contemporary works by artists such as Wolfgang Ellenrieder and Shayok Mukhopadhyay. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-7 p.m., Sun-Mon by appointment. G21 Susan Eley Fine Art 0528139 46 W. 90th St., 2nd fl., btw Central Park West & Columbus Ave., 917.952.7641, susaneleyfineart.com. Abstract and figurative contemporary art by international, emerging and midcareer artists. Tues-Thurs 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat 11 a.m.-3 p.m and by appointment. I8 Susan Inglett Gallery0528139 522 W. 24th St., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.647.9111, inglettgallery.com. Artists in all stages of their careers and working in a wide variety of mediums are exhibited, including Bruce Conner, Eric Fertman, George Herms and William Villalongo. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.6 p.m. J16

PHOTO: ELENA BERRIOLO, “TRANSCRIPTIONS AND VARIATIONS FROM DOMENICO GNOLI,” 2012, COURTESY OF SUSAN ELEY FINE ART

silver, bronze, stamps and decorative accessories. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat-Sun 8:30 G16 a.m.-5:30 p.m.

ART & ANTIQUES

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Tache Gallery0528139 547 W. 27th St., btw 10th & 11th aves., 347.453.7903, tachegallery.com. Abstract and representational artists from Europe, North America and Asia. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m. and by appointment. J16

Throckmorton Fine Art 0528139 145 E. 57th St., 3rd fl., btw Third & Lexington aves., 212.223.1059, throckmorton-nyc.com. Latin American photography and Pre-Columbian art. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sun-Mon by appointment. F13 Tibor de Nagy Gallery0528139 724 Fifth Ave., 12th fl., btw 56th & 57th sts., 212.262.5050, tibordenagy .com. Abstract paintings, drawings and collages in a variety of mediums. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. and by appointment. Beginning Jun. 10: Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-5 p.m. G13 Wallspace 0528139 619 W. 27th St., btw 11th & 12th aves., 212.594.9478, wallspacegallery.com. Early career artists are represented, including London-born photographer Walead Beshty and installation artist Martha Friedman. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m. K16

AUCTIONS & SPECIAL SHOWS American Crafts FestivalC0L34 Plazas at Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., at W. 64th St., 973.746.0091, craftsatlincoln.org. Approximately 380 juried craft displays from all over the United States are showcased at this annual outdoor show (held rain or shine), which features more than 30,000 original pieces, including pottery, jewelry, metalwork, sculpture, handwoven apparel and more. Plus, live entertainment, demonstrations and exotic and natural foods. Jun. 8-9, 15-16: Sat noon-9 p.m., Sun 10 a.m.-9 I12 p.m.; Free.

[Un]Seen Group Exhibition

May 23 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; July 10, 2013 Curated by Elyse Goldberg

MORE THAN A GALLERY. A MOVEMENT. Fountain Gallery is the premier venue in New York City representing artists with mental illness.

702 NINTH AVENUE AT 48TH STREET NEW YORK, NY 10019 GALLERY HOURS: TUE-SAT 11-7, SUN 1-5 212.262.2756 FOUNTAINGALLERYNYC.COM

Christieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;sC0L34 20 Rockefeller Plz., W. 49th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.636.2000, christies.com. This world-renowned institution has been holding auctions since the late-18th century. Highlights: Jun. 5: Old Master Paintings; Jun. 6: Important French Furniture From a Private Collection, Antiquities; Jun. 10: The Connoisseurâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Eye; Jun. G13 11: Important Watches.



     

ď&#x20AC;&#x2021;ď&#x20AC;&#x2C6;ď&#x20AC; ď&#x20AC;&#x192;ď&#x20AC;&#x192;ď&#x20AC;&#x192;ď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;?ď&#x20AC;&#x203A;ď&#x20AC;&#x;ď&#x20AC;&#x17D;ď&#x20AC;&#x153;ď&#x20AC;&#x2018;ď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;&#x2019;ď&#x20AC;&#x2018;ď&#x20AC;&#x2018;ď&#x20AC;&#x17E; ď&#x20AC;&#x2122;ď&#x20AC; ď&#x20AC;&#x2018;ď&#x20AC;&#x153;ď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;&#x2026;ď&#x20AC;&#x192;ď&#x20AC;&#x192;ď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;&#x201C;ď&#x20AC;&#x17D;ď&#x20AC;&#x2013;ď&#x20AC;&#x2013;ď&#x20AC;&#x2018;ď&#x20AC;&#x153;ď&#x20AC;&#x2022;ď&#x20AC;&#x2018;ď&#x20AC;? ď&#x20AC;&#x2014;ď&#x20AC;&#x2122;ď&#x20AC;&#x2DC;ď&#x20AC;&#x17E;ď&#x20AC;&#x201D;ď&#x20AC;&#x2013;ď&#x20AC;˘ď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;&#x2122;ď&#x20AC;&#x2DC;ď&#x20AC;&#x2013;ď&#x20AC;&#x2022;ď&#x20AC;&#x2DC;ď&#x20AC;&#x2018;ď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;&#x17D;ď&#x20AC;&#x;ď&#x20AC;?ď&#x20AC;&#x17E;ď&#x20AC;&#x2022;ď&#x20AC;&#x2122;ď&#x20AC;&#x2DC;ď&#x20AC;?

Sothebyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;sC0L7945 134 York Ave., at E. 72nd St., 212.606.7000, sothebys.com. The famed auctioneers sell fine art, antiques, jewelry and works on paper. Highlights: Jun. 5: Important Carpets From the William A. Clark Collection Corcoran Gallery of Art; and Egyptian, Classical, and Western Asiatic Antiquities; Jun. 6: Old Master Paintings; Jun. 7: Contemporary Art; Jun. 8: Finest and Rarest Wines; Jun. 10: Important Watches; Jun. 11: Fine Books and Manuscripts including Americana; Jun. 12: Important D11 20th-Century Design.

And for up-to-the-minute details on hundreds of other New York City venues, visit:

innewyork.com

This program is supported, in part, by public funds from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs, and by generous support from The Renate, Hans and Maria Hofmann Trust.

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ď&#x20AC;&#x2122;ď&#x20AC;&#x161;ď&#x20AC;&#x2018;ď&#x20AC;&#x2DC;ď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;&#x160;ď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;?ď&#x20AC;&#x17D;ď&#x20AC;˘ď&#x20AC;? ď&#x20AC;&#x2021;ď&#x20AC;&#x192;ď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;?ď&#x20AC;&#x2018;ď&#x20AC;?ď&#x20AC;&#x17E;ď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;&#x2026;ď&#x20AC;&#x2C6;ď&#x20AC;&#x17E;ď&#x20AC;&#x201D;ď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;&#x152;ď&#x20AC;&#x17E;ď&#x20AC;&#x153;ď&#x20AC;&#x2018;ď&#x20AC;&#x2018;ď&#x20AC;&#x17E; ď&#x20AC;&#x2026;ď&#x20AC;&#x201E;ď&#x20AC;&#x2026;ď&#x20AC;&#x201A;ď&#x20AC;&#x2030;ď&#x20AC;&#x2020;ď&#x20AC;&#x2020;ď&#x20AC;&#x201A;ď&#x20AC;&#x2030;ď&#x20AC;&#x192;ď&#x20AC;&#x2030;ď&#x20AC;&#x2020;ď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;Łď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;&#x2022;ď&#x20AC;&#x2DC;ď&#x20AC;&#x2019;ď&#x20AC;&#x2122;ď&#x20AC;&#x2039;ď&#x20AC;&#x2DC;ď&#x20AC;˘ď&#x20AC;?ď&#x20AC;&#x201D;ď&#x20AC;&#x2122;ď&#x20AC;Ąď&#x20AC;&#x161;ď&#x20AC;&#x2013;ď&#x20AC;&#x17D;ď&#x20AC;?ď&#x20AC;&#x2018;ď&#x20AC;&#x201A;ď&#x20AC;?ď&#x20AC;&#x2122;ď&#x20AC;&#x2014;

ď&#x20AC;&#x2021;ď&#x20AC;&#x152;ď&#x20AC;&#x160;ď&#x20AC;&#x201E;ď&#x20AC;&#x2C6;ď&#x20AC;&#x2039;ď&#x20AC;&#x2030;ď&#x20AC;&#x2026;ď&#x20AC; ď&#x20AC;&#x201A;ď&#x20AC;&#x192;ď&#x20AC;&#x20AC;ď&#x20AC;&#x201A;ď&#x20AC;&#x2C6;ď&#x20AC;&#x2020; INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

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ART & ANTIQUES

Tally Beck 42 Rivington St., btw Eldridge & Forsyth sts., 646.678.3433, tallybeckcontempo rary.com. Founded in 2012, this showroom specializes in contemporary Asian art. Tues-Sun noon-6 p.m. D20

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ENTERTAINMENT THEATER, MUSIC, DANCE, NIGHTLIFE & ADVENTURE Written and edited by Francis Lewis

LEFT: DURING ITS SPRING SEASON AT LINCOLN CENTER, THIS INTERNATIONALLY RENOWNED CONTEMPORARY DANCE TROUPE PERFORMS “GRACE,” WHICH CHOREOGRAPHER RONALD K. BROWN HAS SET TO DUKE ELLINGTON’S “COME SUNDAY.” | ALVIN AILEY AMERICAN DANCE THEATER, P. 64 BOTTOM, LEFT: NATHAN LANE, WHO HAS ALREADY WON TWO TONY AWARDS, HAS BEEN NOMINATED AGAIN THIS YEAR FOR BEST PERFORMANCE BY AN ACTOR IN A LEADING ROLE IN A PLAY. | THE NANCE, P. 58 BOTTOM, RIGHT: ROALD DAHL’S NOVEL FOR CHILDREN (AND PRECOCIOUS ADULTS) IS THE BASIS FOR THE HIT BROADWAY SHOW, WHICH IS UP FOR 12 TONY AWARDS. | MATILDA THE

Please call ahead to confirm showtimes and dates; all information is correct at press time, but is subject to change. Credit cards: American Express (AE), Discover (D), Diners Club (DC), child-friendly; drinks; food; gay/lesbian; music; outdoor; MasterCard (MC), Visa (V). $=inexpensive, $$=moderate, $$$=expensive. Key to symbols: wheelchair access; private room or event space; merchandise; New York CityPASS (1.888.330.5008, citypass.com) save on tickets for six top sights. When making a phone call from a landline, first dial 1, then three-digit area code and seven-digit number. The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 88-90).

BROADWAY AnnC0L4613—2013 Tony Award Nominee! (1 hr., 55 mins.) Vivian Beaumont Theater, Lincoln Center, 150 W. 65th St., btw Broadway & Amsterdam Ave., 212.239.6200, theannrichardsplay.com. Texas Governor Ann Richards takes center stage in the new bioplay, written by and starring Holland Taylor. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., I12 Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $75-$125.

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AnnieC0L456—2013 Tony Award Nominee! (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Palace Theatre, 1564 Broadway, btw W. 46th & W. 47th sts., 877.250.2929, anniethemusi cal.com. Little Orphan Annie, her dog Sandy, the notorious Miss Hannigan and kindhearted “Daddy” Warbucks return to the Great White Way in a new production of the 1977 Tony Awardwinning musical. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; H14 $49-$160.50.

Assembled Parties, TheC0L4871—2013 Tony Award Nominee! (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Manhattan Theatre Club, Samuel J. Friedman Theatre, 261 W. 47th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, manhattantheatreclub.com. Richard Greenberg’s family drama opens in 1980 with a traditional holiday dinner and ends 20 years later on the uncertain eve of the new millennium. Tues-Wed 7 p.m., Thurs-Sat 8 p.m., Wed, Sat & Sun 2 p.m.; H14 $67-$137. Runs thru Jun. 16.

PHOTOS: ALVIN AILEY AMERICAN DANCE THEATER, PAUL KOLNIK; THE NANCE AND MATILDA THE MUSICAL, JOAN MARCUS

MUSICAL, P. 57

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;THERE IS SIMPLY NOTHING ELSE LIKE IT.â&#x20AC;? - The New York Times Book of Mormon, TheC0L7218â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Eugene Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Neill Theatre, 230 W. 49th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, bookof mormonthemusical.com. An outrageous Tony Award-winning musical from the creators of South Park about spreading the word of Joseph Smith, founder of the Mormon church, in Africa. Tues-Thurs 7 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 H13 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $69-$175. ChicagoC0L342â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Ambassador Theatre, 219 W. 49th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, chicagothemusical.com. Would-be chorus girl Roxie Hart takes the Windy City by storm, murders her lover, skips jail and shoots to stardom in this jazzy, Tony Awardwinning musical revival. Mon, Tues, Thurs-Fri 8 p.m., Sat 2:30 & 8 p.m., Sun 2:30 & 7 p.m. Beginning Jun. 18: Tues-Sat 8 p.m., Wed 2:30 p.m., H13 Sun 3 & 7:30 p.m.; $69-$146.50.

Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll Eat You Last: A Chat With Sue MengersC0L4251â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (1 hr., 30 mins., no intermission) Booth Theatre, 222 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, illeatyoulast.com. Bette Midler returns to Broadway after a 30-year absence in John Loganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s one-woman play about the legendary Hollywood agent. Mon-Tues 7 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; H14 $82-$142. Runs thru Jun. 30.

Minskoff Theatre, Broadway & 45th St. 866-870-2717 lionking.com

ŠDisney

CinderellaC0L43182â&#x20AC;&#x201D;2013 Tony Award Nominee! (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Broadway Theatre, 1681 Broadway, at W. 53rd St., 212.239.6200, cinderellaonbroad way.com. The Broadway premiere of Rodgers & Hammersteinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 1957 TV musical, with a new book by Douglas Carter Beane and starring Laura Osnes and Santino Fontana. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed 7:30 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., H13 Sun 3 p.m.; $45-$137.

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Jersey BoysC0L341â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (2 hrs., 30 mins.) August Wilson Theatre, 245 W. 52nd St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, jerseyboysbroadway.com. The story of 1960s group The Four Seasons is set to a score composed of their greatest hits. Tues-Thurs 7 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 H13 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $47-$147.

Lucky GuyC0L48571â&#x20AC;&#x201D;2013 Tony Award Nominee! (2 hrs., 5 mins.) Broadhurst Theatre, 235 W. 44th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, luckyguyplay.com. Tom Hanks stars as real-life

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#0#*+#$+' INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

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ENTERTAINMENT

Lion King, TheC0L34â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Minskoff Theatre, 200 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 866.870.2717, lionking.com. Disneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s megahit features revolutionary puppetry, vibrant costumes and melodious songs by Elton John and Tim Rice, Tues 7 p.m., Wed-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat H14 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $80-$142.

PHOTO: JOAN MARCUS

Kinky BootsC0L48713â&#x20AC;&#x201D;2013 Tony Award Nominee! (2 hrs., 20 mins.) Al Hirschfeld Theatre, 302 W. 45th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.239.6200, kinkybootsthemusical.com. The sexy stilettoheeled red boots of the title are stylish enough for a woman, but strong enough for a drag queen in the new musical with a score by Cyndi Lauper. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & I14 Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $57-$137.

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ENTERTAINMENT Tours

2012 TONY AWARD WINNER ®

BEST SCORE | BEST CHOREOGRAPHY

American Museum of Natural History Expeditions 800.462.8687, amnhexpedi tions.org. Explore beyond the halls of the museum. Destinations/schedules/prices I10 | Big Apple Greeter 1 vary. Centre St., 212.669.8159, bigapplegreeter .org. Thousands of visitors have seen the Big Apple through the eyes of a native New Yorker. | Circle Line Sightseeing Cruises Pier 83, 12th Ave., at W. 42nd St., 212.563.3200, circleline42.com. Day and night tours around the island of Manhattan. K14 | CitySights NY Visitor Center: 234 W. 42nd St. (Madame Tussauds Lobby), btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 212.812.2700, citysightsny.com. Daily double-decker bus K15 | Citysightseeing Cruises tours. New York Pier 78, 455 12th Ave., at W. 38th St., 212.445.7599, citysightseeingnewyork .com. Daily cruises include the 60-minute Downtown Cruise ($18 adults, $14 children 7-11), 90-minute Midtown Cruise ($28 adults, $17 children 3-11) and 90-minute Twilight K15 Cruise ($28 adults, $17 children 3-11). | Gray Line New York Sightseeing Visitors Center: 777 Eighth Ave., btw W. 47th & W. 48th sts., 212.445.0848, 800.669.0051, graylinenewyork.com. Climate-controlled, I13, double-decker buses tour the city. I14, I14 | Joyce Gold History Tours of New York For meeting places, call 212.242.5762, nyctours.com. History professor Joyce Gold leads two-hour walking tours (rain or shine) through some of the city’s most fascinating neighborhoods. Highlights: Jun. 2: Governors Island; Jun. 8: Crimes of the Fifth Avenue Gold Coast; Jun. 16: Grand Central Terminal and Its Grand Centennial; Jun. 23: The Intimate West Village and Its Spectacular Waterfront Park; Jun. 29: Gangs of New York and the Bloody Five Points. Most tours at 1 p.m.; $18 per person, $15 seniors (62+); no reservations necessary. | Liberty Helicopters Sightseeing Tours Downtown Manhattan Heliport, Pier 6, at South & Broad sts., 1.800.542.9933, 212.967.6464, libertyhelicopter.com. Helicopter tours last from 12-15 and 18-20 mins. and cost about $150-$215 per person. Specials include the Romance VIP and Marriage Over Manhattan flights. E23

journalist Mike McAlary in Nora Ephron’s play, set in 1980s New York. Tues 7 p.m., Wed-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $82-$142. Runs H14 thru Jul. 3.

MacbethC0L427— 1 (1 hr., 45 mins., no intermission) Ethel Barrymore Theatre, 243 W. 47th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, macbeth onbroadway.com. Tony Award winner Alan Cumming plays every role in this one-man rendition of the Shakespearean tragedy. Mon-Tues, Thurs 7 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; H14 $69.50-$145. Runs thru Jul. 14.

Nederlander Theatre, 208 West 41st Street

BEST PRICE & BEST AVAILABILITY MONDAY–WEDNESDAY 56

Mamma Mia! C0L346— (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Winter Garden Theatre, 1634 Broadway, at W. 50th St., 212.239.6200, mammamianorthamerica.com. On a Greek isle on the eve of her wedding, a bride tries to uncover her father’s identity in this

IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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,

“ONCE IN A BLUE MOON, a show comes out blazing and restores your faith in Broadway.” –NEW YORK POST

musical set to a score of Swedish pop group ABBA’s hits. Mon-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m.; H13 $70-$138.

Matilda The MusicalC0L64871—2013 Tony Award Nominee! (2 hrs., 40 mins.) Shubert Theatre, 235 W. 44th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, matildathemusical.com. The family-friendly toast of London’s West End about a well-read schoolgirl who locks horns with her tyrannical headmistress crosses the pond. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 H14 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $32-$147.

BOOK

DENNIS KELLY

SET & TIM MINCHIN COSTUME DESIGN ROB HOWELL CHOREOGRAPHY PETER DARLING DIRECTION MATTHEW WARCHUS SOUND CHRIS NIGHTINGALE DESIGN SIMON BAKER LIGHTING DESIGN HUGH VANSTONE ILLUSION PAUL KIEVE

MUSIC & LYRICS

ORCHESTRATIONS & ADDITIONAL MUSIC

MatildaTheMusical.com Shubert Theatre 225 W. 44th St. Telecharge.com ™ 212-239-6200 Groups 10+ call 877-536-3437

ENTERTAINMENT

t

| Municipal Art Society of New York Tours mas.org/tours. Themed walking tours explore the history and cultural life of city neighborhoods. Highlight: The Official MTA Metro-North Grand Central Terminal Tour celebrates the centennial of the Beaux Arts railway terminus with a 75-minute tour of the facility. Daily at 12:30 p.m. $20 adults, $15 seniors/students/ children under 10 and military. Meet at the ticket window marked GCT Tours in the Main | New York Water Taxi Pier 17, Concourse. South Street Seaport, btw Fulton & South sts., 866.985.2542, nywatertaxi.com. Visitors can choose from a one-hour Statue of Liberty Express tour (daily), a Statue by Night tour (daily) or the Hop-On/Hop-Off service with National September 11 Memorial Pass (daily). D22 | Pioneer Pier Times/prices vary. 16, South Street Seaport, 89 South St., at Fulton St., 866.985.2542, nywatertaxi.com. Sail the Hudson on a 127-year-old schooner. Tues-Sun, times vary; $45 adults, $35 seniors, $35 D22 | Radio City Stage children 3-12. Door Tour Radio City Music Hall, 1260 Sixth Ave., at W. 50th St., 800.745.3000, radiocity .com/tours. Visitors tour the Art Deco concert hall and meet a Rockette. Daily 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; $19.95 adults, $15 seniors/children 12 and under. (A combo ticket can be purchased for both the Music Hall Stage Door Tour and Lincoln Center’s Guided Tour, $27.75 adults, $17.25 children.) G13 | Spirit Cruises Pier 61, Chelsea Piers, W. 23rd St. & the West Side Hwy., 866.483.3866, spiritofnewyork.com. Dining, dancing and entertainment while cruising New York Harbor. Times/prices vary. K17 | Statue Cruises 17 State St., 201.604.2800, statuecruises.com. Daily cruises F24 | Sugartooth in New York Harbor. Tours sugartoothtours.com. Sweets lovers can take a guided Cupcake Crawl Across Manhattan. Wed-Sun 2 p.m.; $50 includes six tastings. | United Nations First Ave., at E. 46th St., 212.963.8687, visit.un.org. Guided tours Mon-Fri 9 a.m.-4:45 p.m.; $16 adults, $11 seniors/students, $9 children 5-12. K14 | World Yacht Pier 81, W. 41st St., at 12th Ave., on the Hudson River, 212.630.8100, worldyacht.com. Diners sail around the city on luxury boats on dinner cruises. Times/prices K14 vary.

Motown The MusicalC0L4871—2013 Tony Award Nominee! (2 hrs., 45 mins.) Lunt-Fontanne Theatre, 205 W. 46th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 877.250.2929, motownthemusical.com. The unmistakable Motown sound drives the INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

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ENTERTAINMENT Neighborhood Information

Now starring Swedish recording star Peter JĂśback Telecharge.com | 212.239.6200 | O MAJESTIC THEATRE, 247 W. 44th St.

BROADWAYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S BEST MUSICAL! 2006 TONY AWARDÂŽ

LONDONâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S BEST MUSICAL! 2009 OLIVIER AWARD

AUSTRALIAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S BEST MUSICAL! 2010 HELPMANN AWARDÂŽ

Alliance for Downtown New York, The 120 Broadway, Ste. 3340, btw Pine & Cedar sts., 212.566.6700, downtownny.com. Brochures, F22 | maps. Mon-Fri 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Chinatown Information Kiosk Triangle formed by Canal, Walker & Baxter sts., 212.484.1222, nycgo.com/articles/official-nyc-informa tion-centers. Free maps, guidebooks, brochures. Daily 10 a.m.-6 p.m. E20 | City Hall Information Center Broadway, at Barclay St., 212.484.1222, nycgo.com/articles/ official-nyc-information-centers. Historythemed tours, activities and events. Mon-Fri 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat-Sun 10 a.m.-5 p.m. F22 | Federal Hall Visitors Center 26 Wall St., btw Broad & William sts., 212.668.2561, nps .gov/feha/index.htm. Information on this and other national properties. Mon-Fri 9 a.m.-5 p.m. F23 | Grand Central Partnership Visitors Center, Grand Central Terminal, Main Concourse, 87 E. 42nd St., 212.697.1245, grandcentralpartnership.org. Visit the â&#x20AC;&#x153;I Love NYâ&#x20AC;? Info Window (in the terminalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s main concourse) or sidewalk info carts for free maps, brochures and info. Daily 9 a.m.-6 p.m. F14 | Harlem Visitor Information Center The Studio Museum in Harlem, 144 W. 125th St., btw Malcolm X & Adam Clayton Powell Jr. blvds., 212.222.1014, nycgo.com/ articles/official-nyc-information-centers. Info about Upper Manhattan. Mon-Fri noon-6 p.m., Sat-Sun 10 a.m.-6 p.m. H4 | Lower East Side Visitor Center 54 Orchard St., btw Hester & Grand sts., 212.226.9010, lowereastsideny .com. Information on local dining, sightseeing and shopping. Mon-Fri 9:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Sat-Sun 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m. D20 | Official NYC Information Center 810 Seventh Ave., btw W. 52nd & W. 53rd sts., 212.484.1222, nycgo .com/articles/official-nyc-information-centers. Information on attractions; Metrocards can be purchased here. Mon-Fri 8:30 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat-Sun 9 a.m.-5 p.m. H13 | 34th Street Partnership Visitor Services Penn Station, Amtrak Level, Seventh Ave., at W. 32nd St., 212.868.0521, 34thstreet.org. Maps, brochures, plus a multilingual staff. Daily 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m. H15 | Times Square Visitor Center 1560 Broadway (Seventh Ave., btw W. 46th & W. 47th sts.), 212.452.5283, nycgo.com/articles/ official-nyc-information-centers. Travel information (including free brochures), tours, show tickets, live radio shows and a mini-museum. Daily 8 a.m.-8 p.m. Times Square ExposĂŠ Walking Tour, Fri noon, free. H14 | For more neighborhood information, visit innewyork.com.

Photo: Chris Callis

behind-the-scenes story of Berry Gordy Jr. and the recording artists whose careers he launched. Tues 7 p.m., Wed-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., H14 Sun 3 p.m.; $57-$142.

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          AUGUST WILSON THEATRE, 245 West 52nd St.

Original Cast Recording

Nance, TheC0L4871â&#x20AC;&#x201D;2013 Tony Award Nominee! (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Lyceum Theatre, 149 W. 45th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.239.6200, lct.org. Douglas Carter Beaneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new play, starring Nathan Lane as a burlesque headliner, throws the spotlight on gay life in 1930s New York. Tues 7 p.m., Wed-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3

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p.m. Beginning Jun. 18: Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; H14 $37-$132. Runs thru Aug. 11.

NewsiesC0L51729â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Nederlander Theatre, 208 W. 41st St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 866.870.2717, newsiesthemusical.com. The real-life Newsboy Strike of 1899 is the basis for Disney Theatrical Productionsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; newest musical, with Tony Award-winning choreography and a score by Alan Menken and Jack Feldman. Mon-Wed 7:30 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 H15 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $93-$125. Nice Work If You Can Get ItC0L5173â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (2 hrs., 40 mins.) Imperial Theatre, 249 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, nice workonbroadway.com. A playboy (Matthew Broderick) meets a female bootlegger (Jessie Mueller) on the eve of his wedding in this Prohibition-era musical with a score by George and Ira Gershwin. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; H14 $46.50-$136.50. Runs thru Jun. 15. OnceC0L51â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 4 (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Bernard B. Jacobs Theatre, 242 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, oncemusical.com. The international hit movie transitions to the stage, with its Dublin-set love story and Oscar-winning score intact. Tues 7 p.m., Wed-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & H14 Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $60-$157. Phantom of the Opera, TheC0L348â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Majestic Theatre, 247 W. 44th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, thephan tomoftheopera.com. Andrew Lloyd Webberâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s long-running musical tells the tragic story of a disfigured man, who imprisons a soprano beneath the Paris Opera House. Mon 8 p.m., Tues 7 p.m., Wed-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m.; H14 $27-$137. PippinC0L481â&#x20AC;&#x201D;2013 Tony Award Nominee! (2 hrs., 35 mins.) Music Box Theatre, 239 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, pippinthe musical.com. The first Broadway revival of the 1972 Stephen Schwartz musical sets the story of a princeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s search for the meaning of life in an over-the-top circus. Tues-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat H14 2:30 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $59-$142.

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Rock of AgesC0L72983â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Helen Hayes Theatre, 240 W. 44th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, rockofagesmusical.com. The near demise of a Hollywood rock club is set to songs from 1980s bands, including Journey, Styx and Twisted Sister, among others. Mon, Thurs-Fri 8 p.m., Tues 7 p.m., Sat 2 & 8 p.m., Sun 3 & 7:30 H14 p.m.; $70-$165.

Trip to Bountiful, TheC0L4813â&#x20AC;&#x201D;2013 Tony Award Nominee! (2 hrs., 25 mins.) Stephen Sondheim Theatre, 124 W. 43rd St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.239.6200, thetriptobountifulbroadway .com. Cicely Tyson stars as an elderly woman who seeks to escape her present and recapture

  

 

ENTERTAINMENT

Spider-Man Turn Off the DarkC0L261â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 35 (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Foxwoods Theatre, 213 W. 42nd St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 877.250.2929, spiderman onbroadway.com. The superhero is the star of his own Broadway musical. Tues-Thurs 7:30 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed 1:30 p.m., Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 H14 p.m.; $49.50-$147.50.

 

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ENTERTAINMENT

#$ #$ "!!" "!!"

her past in Horton Footeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s drama. Tues-Thurs 7 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; H14 $37-$142. Runs thru Sept. 1.

Vanya and Sonia and Masha and SpikeC0L42915â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 2013 Tony Award Nominee! (2 hrs., 30 mins.) John Golden Theatre, 252 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, vanyaso niamashaspike.com. Chekhov inspired the characters and themes in Christopher Durangâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new comedy of manners set in Bucks County, Pennsylvania, and starring David Hyde Pierce and Sigourney Weaver. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; H14 $60-$130. Runs thru Jun. 30.

  

  

 



 

 





 

TIMES SQUARE

OFF BROADWAY & BEYOND

 

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Matthew BRODERICK Jessie MUELLER

Music and Lyrics by

GEORGE IRA GERSHWIN JOEGUYDBOLTON IPIETRO P.G.WODEHOUSE &

Book by

inspired by material by

and

Directed and Choreographed by

The Tony -Winning Musical Comedy ÂŽ

KATHLEEN MARSHALL

  

 

NiceWorkOnBroadway.com 60

O IMPERIAL THEATRE, 249 W. 45th St.

WickedC0L346â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (2 hrs., 45 mins.) Gershwin Theatre, 222 W. 51st St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 877.250.2929, wickedthemusical.com. The musical tale about popular Glinda and greenskinned Elphaba follows the paths they take in the years before Dorothyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s arrival in the land of Oz. Tues-Wed 7 p.m., Thurs-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat I13 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $56.25-$156.25.

Avenue QC0L23186â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (2 hrs., 15 mins.) New World Stages, Stage 3, 340 W. 50th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.239.6200, avenueq.com. This raucous musical for adults is about flawed humans and quirky puppets who deal with love, work, sexual identity and one twentysomethingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s postcollege journey to find his purpose in life. Mon, Wed-Fri 8 p.m., Sat 2:30 & 8 p.m., Sun 3 & 7:30 p.m.; I13 $72.50-$92.50. Blue Man GroupC0L345â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (1 hr., 45 mins.) Astor Place Theatre, 434 Lafayette St., btw E. 4th St. & Astor Pl., 800.982.2787, blueman.com. Three bald blue-painted beings employ high-energy music, painting, comedy and pantomimeâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;as well as willing audience membersâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;in this mesmerizing performance piece that is in its 21st year. Now with new material. Mon-Fri 8 p.m., Sat & Sun 2, 5 F18 & 8 p.m. (schedule can vary); $85-$99. Natasha, Pierre and the Great Comet of 1812C0L9815â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Kazino, W. 13th St., at Washington St., 866.811.4111, thegreatcometof1812.com. An electropop opera based on characters in Tolstoyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s War and Peace and set in a custom-built supper club. Every ticket includes a full Russian-style meal, served beginning one hour before the show. Tues-Sun (for latest schedule, I17 visit the website); $125-$175. Peter and the StarcatcherC0L5182â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (2 hrs., 15 mins.) New World Stages, Stage 1, 340 W. 50th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.239.6200, peterandthe starcatcher.com. Drawing inspiration from the novel by Dave Barry and Ridley Pearson, the play imagines the early life of J.M. Barrieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Peter Pan. Mon & Wed 7 p.m., Thurs-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 I13 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $72.50-$99. Potted PotterC0L42638â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (1 hr., 15 mins., no intermission) Little Shubert Theatre, 422 W. 42nd St., btw Ninth & Dyer aves., 212.239.6200, pottedpotter .com. Daniel Clarkson and Jefferson Turner have written and perform the unauthorized parody of all seven Harry Potter books. Mon-Tues 7:30 p.m., Thurs 2 & 7:30 p.m., Fri 8 p.m., Sat 2, 5 & 8 p.m., Sun 2 & 5 p.m.; $39.99-$79.99. In previews, opens I14 Jun. 4, runs thru Sept. 1.

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Signature TheatreC0L52137 Pershing Square Signature Center, 480 W. 42nd St., btw Ninth & 10th aves., 212.244.7529, signaturetheatre.org. Signature Theatre presents productions in its permanent home, a state-of-the-art, Frank Gehry-designed multistage venue. Thru Jun. 9: Old Hats, created and performed by Bill Irwin and David Shiner. J14 Times vary; $25-$75. Sleep No MoreC0L6732â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (2 hrs.-2 hrs., 30 mins.) The McKittrick Hotel, 530 W. 27th St., btw 10th & 11th aves., 866.811.4111, sleepnomorenyc.com. In this interactive theater piece, mask-wearing audience members wander at will and at their own pace through a 100,000-square-foot environmentâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;an abandoned 1930s luxury hotelâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;eavesdropping on scenes and characters that conjure up Alfred Hitchcock, Stanley Kubrick and Shakespeareâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s J16 Macbeth. Times vary; $75-$95.

ALWAYS

PHOTO BY JASON BELL

StompC0L35217â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (1 hr., 40 mins.) Orpheum Theatre, 126 Second Ave., btw E. 7th St. & St. Marks Pl., 800.982.2787, stomponline.com. In this performance art experience, garbage cans, buckets and a sink are used to make percussive music. Tues-Fri 8 p.m., Sat 3 & 8 p.m., Sun 2 & 5:30 p.m.; E18 $48-$78.

ATTRACTIONS & ACTIVITIES

Starring TVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s WENDY WILLIAMS June 25 TH â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Aug. 11TH

Empire State BuildingC0L3487 350 Fifth Ave., btw 33rd & 34th sts., 212.736.3100, esbnyc.com. Magnificent 360-degree views of New York from the 86th- and 102nd-floor observatories. At night, the buildingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s top-tier LED lights commemorate holidays and noteworthy events. Audio tours available in seven languages. Daily 8 a.m.-2 a.m.; $25 adults, $22 seniors, $19 children ages 6-12, G15 under 5 free.

C HICAGOTHEMUSICAL.COM T E L E C H A R G E . C O M / C H I C AG O A MBA S SA DOR T HEAT RE

OR

212 - 2 3 9 - 6 2 0 0

49TH STREET

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High Line, TheC0L5681 Gansevoort to W. 30th sts., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.500.6035, thehighline.org. The mile-long elevated park and public prom-

Keeping IN Touch Tune in to any one of these local radio stations for music, news, sports, weather and more. Turn your radio dial to the number in the parentheses. Classical WQXR-FM (105.9) Easy Listening & Retro Rock WCBS-FM

(101.1), WLTW-FM (106.7), WWFS-FM (102.7) Jazz WBGO-FM (88.3) Latin WPAT-FM (93.1), WSKQ-FM (97.9) National Public Radio WFUV-FM (90.7),

WNYC-AM (820), WNYC-FM (93.9) News WCBS-AM (880), WINS-AM (1010),

ENTERTAINMENT

WBBR-AM (1130) Pop & Rock WPLJ-FM (95.5), WXRK-FM (92.3), WAXQ-FM (104.3), WHTZ-FM (100.3), WRXP-FM (101.9) Rhythm & Blues WBLS-FM (107.5),

WRKS-FM (98.7)

BROADWAYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S TONYâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; NOMINATED ÂŽ

Talk WNYC-FM (93.9), WABC-AM (770),

WOR-AM (710), WNYM-AM (970) Urban WWPR-FM (105.1), WQHT-FM (97.1)

Photo by Matt Hoyle

Sports WFAN-AM (660), WEPN-AM (1050)

BEST MUSICAL REVIVAL!

PALACE THEATRE, BROADWAY and 47TH ST.t5*$,&5."45&3$0. OR 877-250-2929

ANNIETHEMUSICAL.COM

OFFICIAL PARTNER OFFICIAL PARTNER

Annie, ANNIE: The Musical & Little Orphan Annie ÂŽ, â&#x201E;˘ & Š2013 TMS News & Features, LLC. All rights reserved. PEDIGREEÂŽ and PEDIGREEÂŽ and Rosette Logo are ÂŽ trademarks of Mars, Incorporated 2013

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ENTERTAINMENT enade offers a spectacular view of the Hudson River and Manhattan skyline, seating, perennialfilled gardens and public art displays. Open daily J15-J18 7 a.m.-10 p.m.; Free.

Luna ParkC0L6789 1000 Surf Ave., btw W. 12th St. & Henderson Walk, Coney Island, Brooklyn, 718.373.5862, lunaparknyc.com. Attractions at this seaside amusement park include the Cyclone roller coaster, go-karting, interactive games and live entertainment. Mon, Wed & Fri noon-8 p.m., Tues & Thurs 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Sat 11 a.m.-midnight, Sun 11 a.m.-11 p.m. (Jun. 21 & 28: noon-midnight). Admission to the park is free, with rides requiring a ticketed entry. Madame Tussauds New YorkC0L4835 234 W. 42nd St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 866.841.3505, nycwax.com. The renowned wax museum features lifelike figures of celebrities and politicians, plus the Marvel Super Heroes 4-D Experience. Sun-Thurs 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Fri-Sat 10 a.m.-10 p.m.; $36 adults, $29 ages 4-12, under 3 H14 free.

ESTABLISHED IN 1994 NYC

or 800-982-2787 ORPHEUM THEATRE 2 ND AVENUE AT 8 TH STREET STOMPONLINE.COM

New York Botanical GardenC0L3942 2900 Southern Blvd., Bronx, 718.817.8700, nybg.org. This 250-acre oasis includes the Enid A. Haupt Conservatory. Thru Sept. 8: Wild Medicine: Healing Plants Around the World, Featuring the Italian Renaissance Garden. Tues-Sun 10 a.m.-6 p.m. All-garden admission: $20 adults, $18 seniors/students, $8 children 2-12, children under 2 free. Grounds only: $6 adults, $3 seniors/ students, $1 children ages 2-12, children under 2 free. Grounds admission free Wed all day and Sat 10 a.m.-noon. Top of the Rock™ Observation DeckC0L4315 30 Rockefeller Plz., W. 50th St., 67th-70th fls., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.698.2000, topoftherock nyc.com. The Grand Viewing Room boasts expansive and breathtaking views of the New York City skyline. Daily 8 a.m.-midnight; $25 adults, $23 seniors, $16 ages 6-12; “Sun & Stars” combination ticket (visit twice in 24 hrs) $38 adults, $20 children; “Rock MoMA” combination ticket (visit Top of the Rock and the Museum of G13 Modern Art) $38.

BARS/LOUNGES Broadway LoungeC0L65217 New York Marriott Marquis, 1535 Broadway, 8th fl., btw W. 45th & W. 46th sts., 212.398.1900, nymarriottmarquis.com/restau rants. The blazing lights of Times Square provide nonstop entertainment, while small plates (tacos, sliders, wings) and signature New York-centric mixed drinks, such as the Uptown Manhattan and Bowery Double Cross, keep the party going before or after a Broadway show. AE, D, MC, V; H14 $$ Brooklyn BowlC0L581 61 Wythe Ave., btw N. 11th & N. 12th sts., Williamsburg, Brooklyn, 718.963.3369, brooklynbowl.com. The 16-lane bowling alley boasts a green design, live music performances, advance lane reservations, a full menu by Blue Ribbon and 10 Brooklyn-based draft beers. Children only admitted during the day Sat-Sun. AA17 AE, D, MC, V; $$ DL, TheC0L4289 95 Delancey St., btw Ludlow & Orchard sts., 212.228.0909, thedl-nyc.com. The outdoor patio on the third floor is the Lower East Side

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place to be for summertime cocktails (such as The DL Key Lime, made with vanilla vodka, simple syrup, pineapple, fresh lime), views of the Williamsburg Bridge and hip DJ sounds. AE, D, D20 MC, V; $$

Electric RoomC0L4289 Dream Downtown, 355 W. 16th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.229.1269, electricroomnyc.com. It’s Cool Britannia at this basement homage to the Union Jack (images of the flag bedeck the plush sofas). Mick Jagger would feel right at home here. AE, D, MC, V; $$ I17 Flatiron Room, TheC0L4293 37 W. 26th St., btw Broadway & Sixth Ave., 725-3860, theflatiron room.com. Don’t think you have to dress up to enjoy the rich surroundings (leather, black oak, velvet) at this noted sit-down bar devoted to whiskeys from around the globe, but especially from every nook, cranny and isle of Scotland. D, G16 MC, V; $$ Gansevoort Park Rooftop and LoungeC0L5134 Gansevoort Park Avenue NYC, 420 Park Ave. So., at E. 29th St., 212.929.0067, gansevoortparkroof top.com. Spread over three floors and encompassing 20,000 square feet, this plush aerie on the 20th floor boasts multiple private spots, bars and even a swimming pool (for hotel guests). AE, F16 MC, V; $$$

JimmyC0L5136 The James New York, 15 Thompson St., at Grand St., 212.201.9118, jimmysoho.com. On this SoHo rooftop, Chef David Burke’s signature pretzel crab cake and cheesecake lollipop tree can be paired with summery libations, including the Broken English (Beefeater gin, Lillet, Cointreau and iced Earl Grey tea with thyme). AE, G20 D, MC, V; $$$ LIFT Mixology Bar at EVRC0L49231 54 W. 39th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.997.3900, evrnyc.com. Classic cocktails share the menu with molecular upstarts at this mezzanine lounge serving small G15 plates. AE, MC, V; $$ Parkside LoungeC0L429 317 E. Houston St., at Attorney St., 212.673.6270, parksidelounge.net. Look for the red neon signage at the entrance to this neighborhood dive bar known for its back-room music acts and pool table. AE, D, MC, C19 V; $ R Lounge at Two Times SquareC0L5178 Renaissance New York Hotel, 714 Seventh Ave., at W. 48th St., rloungetimessquare.com. The lights of Times Square illuminate this comfy and plush aerie, where specialty cocktails pack a Latin zing, as in Amante Picante (Patron Silver, cilantro, jalapeño). H13 AE, DC, MC, V; $$ Riff Raff’sC0L73249 The Hurricane Club, 360 Park Ave. So., at E. 26th St., 212.951.7111, riffraffsnyc.com. Sail away to the tropics at this underground tiki bar, where ports of call include Tahiti (Knob Creek

TOUCHSCREENS BOOKSTORE RE FREE WIFI LIVE MUSIC BAR THREE THEATRES FREE BACKSTAGE PASS DRINK SPECIALS FREE WI-FI SIGNATURE CINEMA INTERACTIVE TOUCHSCREENS BOOKSTORE LIVE MUSIC CAFÉ AND BAR THREE THEATRES BACKSTAGE PASS DRINK SPECIALS FREE WI-FI SIGNATURE CINEMA INTERACTOUCHSCREENS BOOKSTORE RE LIVE MUSIC CAFÉ AND BAR THREE THEATRES FREE B THE PERSHING SQUARE S CA SIGNATURE CENTER TUR CINEMA INTERACTIVE TOUCHSCREENS BOOKSTORE LIVE MUSIC CAFÉ AND BAR THREE (212) 244-7529 or signaturetheatre.org

D N I F R YOU ER. T N CE

SIGNATURE CAFÉ AND BAR HOURS: Tues – Sun, Noon – Midnight

480 W. 42ND STREET

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ENTERTAINMENT

Grand BarC0L42897 Soho Grand Hotel, 310 W. Broadway, btw Canal & Grand sts.,212.965.3588, sohogrand .com. Rich, lustrous woods help define this chic watering hole that prides itself on its summertime cocktail refreshers, such as a classic Tom Collins and a Grand Bar original: Miss Ginger Rye (Jim Beam rye whiskey, fresh lemon, gingerF20 infused honey). AE, D, MC, V; $$

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ENTERTAINMENT bourbon, mandarin, bay leaf, toasted rice) and Roatan (Don Q Cristal rum, soursop, pineapple, F16 lemon). AE, MC. V; $$

CABARET, SUPPER & COMEDY CLUBS ŠBMP

CafĂŠ CarlyleC0L354 The Carlyle, A Rosewood Hotel New York, 35 E. 76th St., at Madison Ave., 212.744.1600, rosewoodhotels.com/en/carlyle. One of the swankiest cabarets in town. Highlights: Thru Jun. 8: Lea Salonga; Jun. 11-22: Rossano Sportiello; Jun. 25-29: John Lloyd Young. Every Mon thru Jun. 17: Woody Allen and the Eddy Davis New Orleans Jazz Band. Times/music F10 charge vary. AE, D, MC, V; $$$ Carolines on BroadwayC0L35 1626 Broadway, btw W. 49th & W. 50th sts., 212.757.4100, carolines .com. Top comedians and up-and-coming talents appear nightly at this legendary club, including Donnell Rawlings, Paul Mooney and Jim Jefferies. Highlights: Jun. 1: Jay Pharoah; Jun. 6-9: Rob Delaney; Jun. 13-15: Adam Carolla; Jun. 20-22: Chris Delia; Jun. 27-29: Hannibal Buress. Times/ prices vary; Cover charge, drink minimum. AE, H13 MC, V; $$$

Astor Place Theatre 434 Lafayette Street

1.800.BLUEMAN BLUEMAN.COM

                                                                                           ! 

Cutting Room, TheC0L4716 44 E. 32nd St., btw Park and Madison aves., 212.691.1900, thecutting roomnyc.com. Eclectic is the word for this reborn and relocated music venue, which also welcomes comedy and burlesque to its stage. Highlights: Jun. 1: Kenyon Phillips; Jun. 3, 10, 17, 24: Tammy Faye Starlite as Nico in Chelsea Mädchen; Jun. 7: Steve Wexler and The Top Shelf. Times/prices F15 vary. 54 BelowC0L5213 254 W. 54th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 866.468.7619, 54below.com. New Yorkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s newest nightclub features up to three shows nightly, starring some of the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best and brightest theatrical talents. Highlights: Jun. 1: Doc Severinsen & Jonathan Tunick; Jun. 3, 5-8: Faith Prince; Jun. 15-16: Bryan Batt; Jun. 17, 19-22, 24, 26-29: Sherie Rene Scott. Times vary. Cover charge $30-$70, food & drink minimum. AE, MC, H13 V; $$ Joeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s PubC0L623 425 Lafayette St., at Astor Pl., 212.539.8778, joespub.com. The performance space in Downtownâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Public Theater boasts an array of live entertainment. Times/prices vary; Cover charge, two-drink minimum; AE, MC, V; E18 $$

CONCERTS & DANCE

  

photo courtesy of marc bryan-brown

 

  

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254 West 54th St, Cellar, New York, NY 10019

866.468.7619 | 54below.com Groups +10: 855.203.9980

Alvin Ailey American Dance TheaterC0L81426 David H. Koch Theater at Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., at W. 63rd St., 212.496.0600, alvinailey.org. The famed dance company performs a world premiere by Ronald K. Brown, plus repertory favorites, such as â&#x20AC;&#x153;Revelations.â&#x20AC;? Wed-Thurs 7:30 p.m., Fri 8 p.m., Sat 2 & 8 p.m., Sun 3 & 7:30 p.m.; I12 $25-$135. Jun. 12-16. American Ballet TheatreC0L4137 Metropolitan Opera House at Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., btw W. 63rd & W. 64th sts., 212.362.6000, abt.org. The annual spring and early summer season of one of the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most revered ballet companies features full-evening classics, including Romeo and Juliet, Le Corsaire, Swan Lake and Sylvia. Mon-Fri 7:30 p.m., Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m.; I12 $20-$135. Thru Jul. 6.

Travel, Tickets & Transportation AirTrain 888.397.4636, panynj.gov/airports/ ewr-airtrain.html (Newark); 877.535.2478, panynj.gov/airports/jfk-airtrain.html (JFK). The 8.1-mile light rail system connects JFK and Newark airports to mass transit. | Amtrak Penn Station, Eighth Ave. at W. 31st St., 800.872.7245, amtrak.com. Daily trains to major national cities. I16 | Carmel 212.666.6666, CarmelLimo.com. Car service to airports and around town. | Continental Guest Services 800.299.8587, 212.944.8910, continentalguest services.com. Tickets for Broadway shows, concerts, sporting events, attractions, museums, airport shuttles, tours, restaurants and more. | GO Airlink NYC 212.812.9000, goairlinkshuttle .com. Visitors enjoy 24/7, door-to-door rides via shuttles and private luxury vans to and from Manhattan and JFK, Newark and LaGuardia airports. | Grand Central Terminal Park Ave., at E. 42nd St., grandcentralterminal.com. Subways and commuter trains arrive/depart in this Beaux Arts transport hub, which celebrates its centennial this year: MetroNorth Railroad 212.532.4900, new.mta.info/ mnr; NYC Transit Subway Info. 718.330.1234, F14 | New mta.info/nyct/subway. Jersey Travel & Tourism visitnj.org. Log on for free travel guides and information on the | New York CityPASS Garden State. 888.330.5008, citypass.com. Six attractions (American Museum of Natural History, choice of Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum or Top of the Rock Observation Deck, Metropolitan Museum of Art, Museum of Modern Art, Empire State Building, choice of Circle Line Sightseeing Cruise or Statue of Liberty and Ellis Island) at great savings. Ticket booklets from any U.S. travel agent, online or at participating attractions are good for nine days from first use. $106 adults, $79 children ages 6-17. | New York Water Taxi 866.985.2542,

Apollo TheaterC0L3564 253 W. 125th St., btw Adam Clayton Powell Jr. & Frederick Douglass blvds., 212.531.5305, apollotheater.org. World-famous performance venue, where luminaries such as James Brown got their start. Every Wed at 7:30 H4 p.m.: Amateur Night. Prices vary. Barclays CenterC0L452 620 Atlantic Ave., at Flatbush Ave., Brooklyn, 800.745.3000, barclayscenter .com. Top names in entertainment and sports perform at this all-purpose venue. Highlights: Jun. 5: The National; Jun. 8 & 10: Paul McCartney; Jun. 14-15: The Postal Service; Jun. 16: New Kids on the Block/98 Degrees/Boys II Men; Jun. 29: Bruno AA23 Mars. Times/prices vary. Beacon TheatreC0L9427 2124 Broadway, at W. 74th St., 866.858.0008, beacontheatre.com. Known for its flawless acoustics, this historic theater features pop and rock performances. Highlights: Jun. 15: The Ultimate Doo Wop Show; Jun. 26: Marisa Monte; Jun. 27: Framptonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Guitar Circus. Times/ J11 prices vary. Best Buy TheaterC0L3457 1515 Broadway, at W. 44th St., 800.745.3000, bestbuytheater.com. Performance venue in the heart of Times Square. Highlights: Jun. 2: Tomahawk; Jun. 11: Killswitch

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nywatertaxi.com. Commuter service btw piers in Downtown Manhattan and Brooklyn. Times/ prices vary. Daily shuttle btw Pier 11 (Wall St.) | Newark and Ikea store in Brooklyn. Liberty Airport Express newarkairportex press.com. Speedy express bus service between Newark Liberty Airport and three Midtown Manhattan locations: Grand Central Terminal, Bryant Park and Port Authority Bus Terminal. Buses leave every 15 mins. daily (every 30 mins. btw 11:15 p.m. and 6:45 a.m.); $16 each way, $28 round-trip, children under 12 free ($10 without an adult). | NY Waterway 800.533.3779, nywaterway.com. | Path Railroad (NJ) 800.234.7284, panynj.giv/path. | Pennsylvania Station W. 32nd St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves. A major hub for subways and commuter railway lines, including Amtrak 800.872.7245, Long Island Railroad 718.217.5477, new.mta.info/lirr and NJ Transit 973.275.5555, njtransit.com. H15 | Port Authority Bus Terminal 625 Eighth Ave., btw W. 40th & W. 42nd sts., 212.564.8484, panynj.gov/bus-terminals. Coach USA and other bus carriers arrive and depart here. I14 | SuperShuttle ® 52-15 11th St., Long Island City, Queens, 800.258.3826, supershuttle.com. 24-hr. airport transfers, including Long Island and Islip airports, in vans/ cars. Reservations required. | TKTS Father Duffy Square, Broadway & W. 47th St. H14; 1 MetroTech Center, at the corner of Jay St. & Myrtle Ave., Brooklyn A23. tdf.org. Discount ticket booths for Broadway/Off-Broadway shows, offering up to 50 percent off. The Father Duffy Square TKTS booth also sells full-price tickets for future as well as same-day performances of shows that are not available at a discount. Father Duffy Square: For same-day evening shows: Mon, Thurs-Fri 3-8 p.m., Tues 2-8 p.m.; for same-day matinee and evening performances: Wed & Sat 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Sun 11 a.m.-8 p.m. Brooklyn: For same-day evening or next-day matinee shows: Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m.

Engage; Jun. 20: Mobb Deep; Jun. 21: The White Panda; Jun. 29: The Cat Empire. Times/prices G13 vary.

Bowery BallroomC0L7386 6 Delancey St., at Bowery, 212.533.2111, boweryballroom.com. Host to indie and alternative bands. Highlights: Jun. 1: Tea Leaf Green; Jun. 3: Lissie; Jun. 4: Pokey Lafarge; Jun. 6: Donavon Frankenreiter; Jun. 8: Sea Wolf; Jun. 10: Bernhoft; Jun. 11: Villagers; Jun. 12: Ours; Jun. 13: Joseph Arthur; Jun. 14: Son Volt; Jun. 15: Subhumans; Jun. 18-19: Atlas Genius; Jun. 20: Mikal Cronin; Jun. 21: Selah Sue; Jun. 22: Rogue Wave; Jun. 28: Come. Times/prices vary. D20

ENTERTAINMENT

Highline BallroomC0L3576 431 W. 16th St., btw Ninth & 10th aves., 866.468.7619, highlineballroom.com. An 800-person venue hosting concerts and private events. Highlights: Jun. 3: The Stranglers; Jun. 7: Mad Dogs & Dominos; Jun. 8: Tamia; Jun. 9: Travis Sullivan’s Bjorkestra; Jun. 11: Saul Williams; Jun. 12: Big Daddy Kane, M.O.P., Chubb Rock, Grand Puba & DJ Bent Rock; Jun. 13: Junip; Jun. 17: Hypnotic Brass Ensemble; Jun. 21: Alicia Hall Moran & the midtown project; Jun. 23: Syleena Johnson; Jun. 27: Brendan James; Jun. 29: Garland Jeffreys. Every Sat: The Rewind Show. I17 Times/prices vary. INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

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ENTERTAINMENT Jazz at Lincoln CenterC0L3568 Time Warner Center, Broadway, at W. 60th St., 212.721.6500, jalc.org. Located in the Time Warner Center, this state-of-the-art complex includes the Rose Theater, Allen Room, Dizzy’s Club Coca-Cola and the Nesuhi Ertegun Jazz Hall of Fame. Highlights: Jun. 12-13: Swinging With the Big Bands with Michael Feinstein, Wynton Marsalis and Vince Giordano’s Nighthawks. Times/prices vary. I12 Joyce Theater, TheC0L3596 175 Eighth Ave., btw W. 18th & W. 19th sts., 212.242.0800, joyce.org. Performances by renowned American and international dance troupes. Highlights: Thru Jun. 2: Flamenco Vivo Carlota Santana; Jun. 4-9: Rioult Dance NY. Jun. 13-16: Ballet Tech. Jun. 18-Jul. 6: H17 Savion Glover. Times/prices vary. New York City BalletC0L671 David H. Koch Theater at Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., at W. 63rd St., 212.496.0600, nycballet.com. New York’s classical ballet company’s spring season features works from the repertoire, both classic and new. Tues-Thurs 7:30 p.m., Fri 8 p.m., Sat 2 & 8 p.m., I12 Sun 3 p.m.; $20-$155. Thru Jun. 9. New York PhilharmonicC0L357 Avery Fisher Hall at Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., at W. 64th St., 212.875.5656, nyphil.org. New York’s famed orchestra is under the baton of Music Director Alan Gilbert. Highlights: Jun. 1: Alan Gilbert and Case Scaglione conduct with Wynton Marsalis, trumpet; Mark Nuccio, clarinet; and the Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra; Jun. 4: An Evening With Paulo Szot; Jun. 6, 8 & 11: Alan Gilbert conducts Prokofiev and Il Prigioniero with Lisa Batiashvili, violin; Jun. 13-15, 18: Lionel Bringuler conducts Stravinsky’s Firebird and Prokofiev’s Second Violin Concerto with Leonidas Kavakos, violin; Jun. 20-22: Alan Gilbert conducts Rouse and Wagner with Emanuel Ax, piano; Jun. 27-29: Alan Gilbert conducts A Dancer’s Dream: Two Works I12 by Stravinsky. Times/prices vary. Radio City Music HallC0L357 1260 Sixth Ave., at W. 50th St., 866.858.0008, radiocity.com. Worldfamous entertainers have performed at this Art Deco landmark since 1932. Highlights: May 4: Alejandro Sanz; Jun. 22: Juanes; Jun. 29: Victor G13 Manuelle. Times/prices vary. Town Hall, TheC0L3657 123 W. 43rd St., btw Sixth Ave. & Broadway, 212.840.2824, the-townhall-nyc.org. “The People’s Concert Hall” features an eclectic mix of performances. Highlights: Jun. 1: Tommy Tune in Steps in Time, with The Manhattan Rhythm Kings; Jun. 3: Broadway Musicals of 1988; Jun. 4: Joshua Redman Quartet with Brad Mehldau, Larry Grenadier, Brian Blade & Orchestra; Jun. 6: Bob James & David Sanborn; Jun. 8: Judy Collins; Jun. 9: Enrico Macias; Jun. 12: Devendra Bahnart; Jun. 13: Buika; Jun. 17: Shaping Sound; Jun. 21: Chucho Valdes & the Chucho Valdes Quartet; Jun. 25: Steve Martin & The Steep Canyon Rangers; Jun. 26: Wayne H14 Shorter. Times/prices vary.

DANCE CLUBS Bobby’sC0L4291 141 Chrystie St., at Delancey St., 646.465.3310, bobbysnyc.com. Wannabe Jay Gatsbys and Daisy Buchanans cut a very 21st-century rug at this hip-to-the-minute E20 speakeasy. Call for hours, prices, cards.

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CieloC0L352 18 Little W. 12th St., btw Ninth Ave. & Washington St., 212.645.5700, cieloclub.com. Revelers groove to tunes spun by a rotating roster of international DJs. Mon, Wed-Sun 10 p.m.-4 a.m. J18 AE, MC, V; $$ Marquee New YorkC0L4231 289 10th Ave., btw W. 26th & W. 27th sts., 646.473.0202, marqueeny .com. The dance palace is one enormous space with 30-foot ceilings, an LED wall and half-amillion-dollars worth of state-of-the-art sound and lighting equipment. Wed-Sat 11 p.m.-4 a.m. J16 AE, MC, V; $$ PachaC0L3154 618 W. 46th St., btw 11th & 12th aves., 212.209.7500, pachanyc.com. This giant, four-level branch of the world-famous Ibiza club features a spacious dance floor, VIP lounge and international K14 house DJs. Fri-Sat. AE, MC, V; $$$

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B.B. King Blues Club & GrillC0L35 237 W. 42nd St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 212.997.4144, bbkingblues.com. A sizzling club named for the legendary musician. Highlights: Jun. 5: Gary U.S. Bonds; Jun. 6: Eddie Palmieri Salsa Orchestra; Jun. 8: Southside Johnny & The Asbury Jukes; Jun. 10: Poncho Sanchez; Jun. 15: The Manhattan Transfer; Jun. 18: Buffy Sainte-Marie; Jun. 20: Amel Larrieux; Jun. 21-22: Vanilla Fudge; Jun. 25: Nazareth; Jun. 26: Buddy Guy. Times/cover H14 charge vary. AE, D, MC, V; $$$

Blue NoteC0L315 131 W. 3rd St., btw MacDougal St. & Sixth Ave., 212.475.8592, bluenotejazz.com. Downtownâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s legendary jazz lounge. Highlights: Jun. 6-9: Jerry Douglas; Jun. 11-13: Kenny Werner Quintet; Jun. 14-16: McCoy Tyner & The Latin All-Stars; Jun. 18-20: John McLaughlin & the 4th Dimension; Jun. 21-23: Sadao Watanabe; Jun. 24-26: The Greyboy Allstars. Times/cover charge G18 vary. AE, DC, MC, V; $$$ Dizzyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club Coca-ColaC0L357 Jazz at Lincoln Center, Broadway, at W. 60th St., 5th fl., 212.258.9595, jalc.org/dccc. Hot jazz and a full menu in an intimate room overlooking Central Park. Highlights: Jun. 5-9: Joe Locke Quintet; Jun. 11-12: Buster Williams & Something More; Jun. 13-16: Willie Jones III Septet; Jun. 20-23: Eric AlexanderHarold Mabern Quintet; Jun. 27-30: Dion Parsons and the 21st-Century Band. Sets Sun-Thurs 7:30 & 9:30 p.m., Fri & Sat 7:30, 9:30 & 11:30 p.m.; Cover charges $10-$45, $10 minimum. Dinner served I12 nightly. AE, MC, V; $$ Jazz at KitanoC0L528163 The Kitano New York, 66 Park Ave., at E. 38th St., 212.885.7000, kitano.com. Well-known groups and soloists perform in the intimate jazz club. Times/cover charge vary. AE, F15 MC, V; $$

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ENTERTAINMENT

BirdlandC0L9214 315 W. 44th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.581.3080, birdlandjazz.com. Famous and new jazz musicians at the â&#x20AC;&#x153;jazz corner of the world.â&#x20AC;? Highlights: Thru Jun. 1: Eliane Elias; Jun. 4-5: Paolo Fresu & Uri Caine Duo; Jun. 6-7: Stefano Bollani Trio; Jun. 8-9: Enrico Rava Quintet â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tribe;â&#x20AC;? Jun. 11-15: Ravi Coltrane; Jun. 18-22: Stacey Kent; Jun. 25-30: Django Reinhardt NY Festival. Sets Mon 7 p.m., Tues-Sun 8:30 & 11 p.m., unless otherwise noted; Dinner nightly 5 p.m.-1 a.m.; Music charges vary, $10 food or drink I14 minimum. AE, D, MC, V; $$$

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SmallsC0L62 183 W. 10th St., at Seventh Ave. So., 212.252.5091, smallsjazzclub.com. This tiny jazz club offers at least three live acts nightly; no drink minimum. Nightly 7:30 p.m.-4 a.m. AE, D, H18 MC, V; $

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Village VanguardC0L3562 178 Seventh Ave. So., btw Perry & W. 11th sts., 212.255.4037, villagevan guard.com. A popular Greenwich Village jazzeteria for 75 years. Highlights: Thru Jun. 2: Joe Lovano Nonet; Jun. 4-9: Kenny Barron Quartet; Jun. 11-16: Greg Osby 4; Jun. 18-23: Mark Turner Quartet; Jun. 25-30: Roy Hargrove Quintet. Every Mon: Vanguard Jazz Orchestra. Times/cover H18 charge vary. MC, V; $$

SPECIAL EVENTS Big Apple Barbecue Block PartyC0L154 Madison Square Park, 646.747.0584, bigapplebbq.org. Pitmasters from all over the country barbecue cuts of pork, sausage and beef alongside live music, seminars and cooking demonstrations. Jun. 8-9: 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; $9 per plate, $3-$8 F16 desserts and beverages. Broadway Bares 23: United Strips of America C0L549Roseland Ballroom, 239 W. 52nd St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.840.0770, broadwaybares.com. More than 200 of Broadway’s hottest dancers perform at this burlesque/ striptease benefit for Broadway Cares/Equity Fights AIDS. Jun. 23: 9:30 p.m. & midnight; $65 general admission (both shows), $135 priority standing (9:30 p.m. show only), VIP $295-$750 H13 (both shows).

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HBO/Bryant Park Summer Film FestivalC0L541 Bryant Park, Sixth Ave., btw W. 40th & W. 42nd sts., 212.512.5700, bryantpark.org. Moviegoers settle on the expansive lawn in Bryant Park to watch free screenings of classic films after sunset. Every Mon: lawn opens for picnicking at 5 p.m.; films begin between 8 & 9 p.m.; rain date G14 Tues. Jun. 17-Aug. 19. Midsummer Night SwingC0L1657 Damrosch Park at Lincoln Center, W. 62nd St., btw Columbus & Amsterdam aves., 212.721.6500, midsummer nightswing.org. Under the stars, couples move to the sizzling sounds of salsa and samba, groove to disco and funk and swing to the beats of the 1920s. Tues-Sat: dance lessons 6:30-7:15 p.m., live music and dancing 7:30-10 p.m.; $17, $60 four-night pass, $84 six-night pass, $170 I12 full-season pass. Jun. 25-Jul. 13. Museum Mile FestivalC0L543 Fifth Ave., from 82nd to 105th sts., 212.606.2296, museummile festival.org. Major New York City museums, including the Metropolitan Museum of Art, El Museo del Barrio, Neue Galerie and Guggenheim Museum, offer free admission during this mile-long block party complete with sidewalk chalk drawings, juggling and musical performancF7-F10 es. Jun. 11: 6-9 p.m.; Free. at two times square

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NBC’s America’s Got Talent LIVE Television ShowC0L4258 Radio City Music Hall, 1260 Sixth Ave., at W. 50th St., 818.295.2700, myTVtickets .com. The wildest, most varied entertainment acts vie for the top prize when the TV show returns to New York for a season of live broadcasts. Jul. 23-Sept. 18: Tues & Wed; Free. G13 Advance tickets can be obtained online.

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Resorts World Casino New York CityC0L5194 110-00 Rockaway Blvd., btw 114th St. & Aqueduct Rd., Jamaica, Queens, 888.888.8801, rwnewyork .com. The multifloor casino is the first of its kind in the city and features thousands of slot machines, hundreds of electronic table games (baccarat, craps and roulette), a food court and restaurants, including Genting Palace (Chinese) and RW Steakhouse and Wine Bar, and entertainment nightly. Daily 8 a.m.-4 a.m.

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ENTERTAINMENT

New York YankeesC0L531 Yankee Stadium, 161st St., at River Ave., Bronx, 718.293.6000, newyorkyan kees.com. The American League baseball teamâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and 2009 World Series Championsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;steps up to the plate for its 2013 home-game season. Highlights: May 31-Jun. 2: Boston Red Sox; Jun. 3-5: Cleveland Indians; Jun. 18-19: Los Angeles Dodgers; Jun. 20-23: Tampa Bay Rays; Jun. 25-27: Texas Rangers. Times/prices vary.

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New York MetsC0L5314 Citi Field, 123-01 Roosevelt Ave., btw 114th & 126th sts., Flushing, Queens, 718.507.8499, newyorkmets.com. The National League baseball team plays home games at Citi Field. Highlights: Jun. 7-9: Miami Marlins; Jun. 11-13: St. Louis Cardinals; Jun. 14-16: Chicago Cubs; Jun. 28-30: Washington Nationals. Times/ prices vary.

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Belmont ParkC0L395 2150 Hempstead Turnpike, Elmont, NY, 516.488.6000, nyra.com/belmont. The finest thoroughbreds compete at the famous bucolic racing complex. Wed-Sun: Post times 1 p.m.; $3-$5. Jun. 8: Belmont Stakes.

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Tony AwardsC0L549 Radio City Music Hall, 1260 Sixth Ave., at W. 50th St., tonyawards.com. This awards ceremony celebrates the seasonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s achievements on Broadway in acting, writing, direction, sets, costumes and lighting. The show is broadcast live on CBS-TV (local Ch. 2). Jun. 9: 8-11 p.m. G13

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Taste of Times SquareC0L451 W. 46th St. btw Broadway & Ninth Ave., timessquarenyc.org. Visitors can sample signature dishes from neighborhood restaurants and watch local entertainment at this outdoor festival. Jun. 3: 5-9 p.m.; Admission is free and tickets ($1-$5) are redeemable for â&#x20AC;&#x153;tastesâ&#x20AC;? and beverages and can H14 be purchased at the event.

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Solstice in Times SquareC0L547 Times Square, Broadway, btw W. 42nd & W. 47th sts., 212.768.7560, timessquarenyc.org. Yoga sessions take place in the heart of Times Square on the Summer Solstice, the longest day of the year. Jun. H14 21: 7:30 a.m.-6 p.m.; Free.

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Pride MarchC0L542 nycpride.org. This colorful parade celebrates the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender community and honors the Stonewall Riots of 1969 and the fight against AIDS. Jun. 30: Kicks off at noon. Parade route: Fifth Ave., at 36th St., south to Christopher St., at F13-I19 Greenwich St.

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innewyork.com INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

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MUSEUMS

LEFT: “POSTER FOR 13TH VIENNA SECESSION” IS ONE OF OVER

BELOW, LEFT: A DAZZLING VALENTINO BRACELET FROM

200 PIECES IN KOLOMAN MOSER: DESIGNING MODERN VIENNA

FASHION JEWELRY: THE COLLECTION OF BARBARA BERGER,

1897-1907, THRU SEPT. 2. | NEUE GALERIE NEW YORK, P. 72

THRU SEPT. 22. | MUSEUM OF ARTS AND DESIGN, P. 71

ABOVE: SWING TIME: REGINALD MARSH AND THIRTIES NEW

BELOW, RIGHT: “MODEL OF THE VILLA SAVOYE, POISSY” IN

YORK INCLUDES ISAAC MOYER’S “EMPLOYMENT AGENCY,”

LE CORBUSIER: AN ATLAS OF MODERN LANDSCAPES, THRU

THRU SEPT. 1. | NEW-YORK HISTORICAL SOCIETY, P. 72

SEPT. 23. | MUSEUM OF MODERN ART, P. 71

Please call ahead to confirm museum hours, exhibitions and dates; all information is correct at press time, but is subject to change. New York CityPASS (1.888.330.5008, wheelchair accessible; child-friendly; drinks; food; live music (call for days/time); outdoor; citypass.com), save on tickets for six top sights. Key to symbols: private room or event space; merchandise. When making a phone call from a landline, first dial 1, then three-digit area code and seven-digit number. The letters/ numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 88-90). For more information, browse the Museums section of innewyork.com.

CULTURAL CENTERS & MUSEUMS American Airpower Museum 05 Republic Airport, 1230 New Highway, at Farmingdale Rd., Farmingdale, L.I., 631.293.6398, americanairpow ermuseum.com. Visitors can explore an impressive selection of hangars built and designed during World War II and containing operational warplanes from WWII American battles and authentic period flight gear, plus a collection of WWII vehicles and artillery.

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Thurs-Sun 10:30 a.m.-4 p.m.; $10 adults, $8 veterans/seniors, $5 children 3-13, under 3 free (exclusive of air-show weekends).

American Museum of Natural HistoryC0L365 Central Park W., 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. Thru Jun. 24: Picturing Science: Museum Scientists and Imaging Technologies; Thru Aug.

11: Our Global Kitchen: Food, Nature, Culture; Thru Jan. 5, 2014: Whales: Giants of the Deep. Daily 10 a.m.-5:45 p.m.; Suggested $19 adults, $14.50 seniors/students (with ID), $10.50 ages I10 2-12.

Cloisters Museums and Gardens, TheC0L368 Fort Tryon Park, 99 Margaret Corbin Dr., at Fort Washington Ave., 212.923.3700, metmuseum.org. Housed in a custom-built monasterylike building, this arm of the Metropolitan Museum of Art

PHOTO: KOLOMAN MOSER, “POSTER FOR 13TH VIENNA SECESSION,” 1902, COLORED LITHOGRAPH ON PAPER, © SHELDAN COLLINS/SPONTANEOUS ACCOMPLISHMENTS; ISAAC MOYER (1902-1981), “EMPLOYMENT AGENCY,” 1937, © THE MUSEUM OF MODERN ART/LICENSED BY SCALA/ART RESOURCES NY; VALENTINO, “OPEN CUFF BRACELET,” CIRCA 1970S-1980S, COLORED ENAMEL, RHINESTONES, GOLD-PLATED, © PABLO ESTEVA; LE CORBUSIER, “MODEL OF THE VILLA SAVOYE, POISSY,” 1928-1931, WOOD, ALUMINUM AND PLASTIC, © 2012 ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NEW YORK/ADAGP, PARIS/FLC

ON EXHIBIT: ART, SCIENCE & CULTURE Written by Carly Pifer; Edited by Francis Lewis

IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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currently closed. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat-Sun 10 a.m.-6 p.m. General admission: $22 adults, $18 seniors/college students, $17 ages 6-17, $17 veterans, $12 ages 3-6, free under 3, retired K14 military and active duty.

Discovery Times SquareC0L316 226 W. 44th St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 866.987.9692, discovery ts.com. World-class exhibitions, including many that are interactive, travel to this family-friendly venue. Now open: Shipwreck! Pirates and Treasure; Opens Jun. 14: The Art of the Brick. Sun-Thurs 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Fri-Sat 10 a.m.-9 p.m.; H14 Ticket prices vary.

Japan SocietyC0L4316 333 E. 47th St., btw First & Second aves., 212.832.1155, japansociety.org. Exhibitions, events, movies and more pertaining to Japanese history, art and culture. Tues-Thurs 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Fri 11 a.m.-9 p.m., Sat-Sun 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; $15 adults, $12 seniors/students, G9 under 16 and Fri 6-9 p.m. free.

Fraunces Tavern MuseumC0L316 54 Pearl St., at Broad St., 212.425.1778, frauncestavernmuseum .org. Built in 1719 as a residence for the merchant Stephen Delancey, the building now houses Revolutionary War-era manuscripts, exhibitions and period rooms. Daily noon-5 p.m.; $7 adults, $4 seniors (65+)/ages 6-18/students, under 5 F23 free. Frick Collection, TheC0L316 1 E. 70th St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.288.0700, frick.org. Oriental rugs, furnishings and paintings by Old Masters, including Rembrandt, Giovanni Bellini, Thomas Gainsborough, Sir Anthony Van Dyck and François Boucher, are on display in the former home of Henry Clay Frick. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; $18 adults, $15 seniors, $10 students, Sun 11 a.m.-1 p.m. pay what you G11 wish; Under 10 not admitted. Goethe-Institut New YorkC0L316 72 Spring St., 11th fl., btw Lafayette & Crosby sts., 212.439.8700, goethe.de/newyork. Interactive language programs and events highlighting German life. Tues-Thurs 10 a.m.-6:30 p.m., Fri noon-5 p.m., Sat 10 a.m.-1 p.m.; Free, except for events. E20 Guggenheim Museum, The Solomon R.C0L136 1071 Fifth Ave., at 89th St., 212.423.3500, guggenheim.org. One of the most significant architectural icons of the 20th century, Frank Lloyd Wright’s famous spiraling landmark celebrated its 50th anniversary in 2009. Jun. 21- Sept. 25: James Turrell. Sun-Wed, Fri 10 a.m.-5:45 p.m., Sat 10 a.m.-7:45 p.m.; $22 adults, $18 seniors (65+)/students (with ID), under 12 free, Sat 5:45-7:45 p.m. pay what you wish. G8 International Center of PhotographyC0L4673 1133 Sixth Ave., at W. 43rd St., 212.857.0000, icp.org. More than 100,000 original photographs from such artists as David Seidner, Justine Kurland, Louise Lawler, Barbara Bloom, John Wood and Edward Steichen are in the permanent collection of this museum and school. Tues-Thurs, Sat-Sun 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Fri 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; $14 adults, $10 seniors/students, under 12 free, Fri 5-8 p.m. pay G14 what you wish. Intrepid Sea, Air & Space MuseumC0L4673 Pier 86, 12th Ave., at W. 46th St., 212.245.0072, intrepid museum.org. The famed aircraft carrier features historic aircraft, multimedia presentations, exhibits and flight simulators, the guided missile submarine USS Growler and the British Airways Concorde. The space shuttle Enterprise is

Metropolitan Museum of Art, TheC0L4316 1000 Fifth Ave., at 82nd St., 212.535.7710, met museum.org. Known for its extensive collection of American, European, medieval, Islamic, Oriental, Oceanic and ancient decorative art. Tues-Thurs & Sun 9:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Fri-Sat 9:30 a.m.-9 p.m.; Suggested $25 adults, $17 seniors, $12 students (with ID), under 12 with adult free. G9 Morgan Library & Museum, TheC0L473 225 Madison Ave., at E. 36th St., 212.685.0008, themorgan.org. A priceless collection of books, manuscripts, drawings and prints. Tues-Thurs 10:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Fri 10:30 a.m.-9 p.m., Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; $15 adults, $10 seniors/students/ages 13-15, under 13 with adult F15 and Fri 7-9 p.m. free. Mount Vernon Hotel Museum and GardenC0L473 421 E. 61st St., btw York & First aves., 212.838.6878, mvhm.org. Eighteenth- and 19th-century American decorative arts and artifacts, ranging from paintings, ceramics and furnishings to letters, maps and kitchen equipment, are housed in a 1799 stone carriage house. Tues-Sun 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; $8 adults, $7 D12 seniors/students, children under 12 free. Museum at Eldridge StreetC0L473 12 Eldridge St., btw Canal & Division sts., 212.219.0888, eldridgestreet.org. Museum exhibits and tours of the Eldridge Street Synagogue, a fully restored national landmark that was built in 1887. Tours depart every half hour: Sun-Thurs 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Fri 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; $10 adults, $8 seniors/ students, $6 ages 5-18, under 5 and Mon free. D20 Museum at FIT, The C0L631 Seventh Ave., at W. 27th St., 212.217.4558, fitnyc.edu. Fashion is celebrated through public programs and exhibitions at this institution of contemporary and historic clothing, avant-garde accessories, textiles and other visual materials. Tues-Fri noon-8 p.m., Sat 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Free. H16 Museum of American Finance C0L631 48 Wall St., at William St., 212.908.4110, moaf.org. Exhibitions and interactive displays on money, investing and financial markets, plus one of the largest collections of 18th-century financial documents. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; $8 adults, $5 seniors/ F23 students, under 6 free. Museum of Arts and Design C0L631 2 Columbus Circle, btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.299.7777, madmuseum.org. The intricate process of

transforming materials into expressive objects is celebrated at this center for innovative arts and crafts. Tues-Wed, Sat-Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Thurs-Fri 11 a.m.-9 p.m.; $15 adults, $12 seniors/ students, high school students/children under 13 free, Thurs 6-9 p.m. pay what you wish. F13

Museum of Chinese in America05432 215 Centre St., btw Howard & Grand sts., 212.619.4785, mocanyc.org. The culture, history and struggles of Chinese people in the United States are presented through exhibits, informative films and theatrical performances. Tues-Wed, Fri-Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Thurs 11 a.m.-9 p.m.; $7 adults, $4 seniors (65+)/students (with ID), under 12 and F20 Thurs free. Museum of Comic and Cartoon ArtC0L5432 128 E. 63rd St., btw Park & Lexington aves., 212.838.2560, societyillustrators.org/mocca. The historical and cultural impact of cartoons, from anime to comic strips. Now housed in the Society of Illustrators. Tues 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Wed-Fri 10 F12 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat noon-4 p.m.; Free. Museum of Jewish Heritage—A Living Memorial to the HolocaustC0L1594 Edmond J. Safra Plaza, 36 Battery Pl., btw West St. & First Pl., 646.437.4202, mjhnyc.org. Created in 1997 as a memorial to Holocaust victims. Thru Summer 2013: Hava Nagila: A Song for the People; Thru Spring 2014: Against the Odds: American Jews & The Rescue of Europe’s Refugees, 1933-1941. Sun-Tues, Thurs 10 a.m.-5:45 p.m., Wed 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Fri 10 a.m.-5 p.m., eve of major Jewish holidays 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; $12 adults, $10 seniors, $7 students, under 12 and Wed 4-8 p.m. free. F23 Museum of Modern Art, TheC0L7316 11 W. 53rd St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.708.9400, moma.org. More than 150,000 modern and contemporary works, including sculpture, photography and paintings, plus 22,000 films, are in the collection. Mon-Thurs, Sat-Sun 10:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Fri 10:30 a.m.-8 p.m.; $25 adults, $18 seniors (65+), $14 students, under 16 and Fri 4-8 p.m. free. G13 Museum of MotherhoodC0L5914 401 E. 84th St., btw York & First aves., 212.452.9816, mommuseum .org. A community-based arts, media and social change museum centered on the experience of motherhood presents exhibits that range from art and sculpture to more abstract, academic subjects. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun noon-5 p.m.; Suggested $15 adults, $12 students, $13 D9 seniors, $5 children. Museum of SexC0L5914 233 Fifth Ave., at 27th St., 212.689.6337, museumofsex.com. An open discourse on human sexuality is encouraged through academic exhibits, programs and scholarly publications. Sun-Thurs 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Fri-Sat 10 a.m.-9 p.m.; $17.50 adults, $15.25 G16 seniors/students (with ID). Museum of the American Gangster C0L5914 80 St. Marks Pl., btw First & Second aves., 212.228.5736, museumoftheamericangangster.org. This former speakeasy turned museum focuses on the INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

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MUSEUMS

PHOTO: KOLOMAN MOSER, “POSTER FOR 13TH VIENNA SECESSION,” 1902, COLORED LITHOGRAPH ON PAPER, © SHELDAN COLLINS/SPONTANEOUS ACCOMPLISHMENTS; ISAAC MOYER (1902-1981), “EMPLOYMENT AGENCY,” 1937, © THE MUSEUM OF MODERN ART/LICENSED BY SCALA/ART RESOURCES NY; VALENTINO, “OPEN CUFF BRACELET,” CIRCA 1970S-1980S, COLORED ENAMEL, RHINESTONES, GOLD-PLATED, © PABLO ESTEVA; LE CORBUSIER, “MODEL OF THE VILLA SAVOYE, POISSY,” 1928-1931, WOOD, ALUMINUM AND PLASTIC, © 2012 ARTISTS RIGHTS SOCIETY (ARS), NEW YORK/ADAGP, PARIS/FLC

features medieval European art and architecture, including the famed Unicorn Tapestries. Tues-Sun 9:30 a.m.-5:15 p.m.; Suggested $25 adults, $17 seniors, $12 students, under 12 free with adult.

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MUSEUMS p.m.; Reservations required for tours/special events; $7 adults, $5 seniors (62+)/ages 2-17 with adult, under 2 and Wed seniors free.

Museum of the City of New YorkC0L5914 1220 Fifth Ave., at 103rd St., 212.534.1672, mcny.org. The city is on display in more than 1 million paintings, photographs, costumes, toys and other artifacts. Daily 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Suggested $20 families, $10 adults, $6 seniors/students, under 12 free. F7

New-York Historical Society Museum & LibraryC0L9316 170 Central Park W., at Richard Gilder Way (W. 77th St.), 212.873.3400, nyhistory.org. This landmark institution devoted to local history houses photographs, manuscripts and more. Tues-Thurs, Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Fri 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Sun 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; $15 adults, $12 seniors/ educators, $10 students, $5 ages 5-13, under 4 I10 free.

Museum of the Moving ImageC0L52914 36-01 35th Ave., at 37th St., Astoria, Queens, 718.777.6888, movingimage.us. The art, history and technology of film, television and digital media are explored through exhibitions, programs and the nation’s largest permanent collection of moving-image artifacts. Wed-Thurs 10:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Fri 10:30 a.m.-8 p.m., Sat-Sun 11:30 a.m.-7 p.m.; $12 adults, $9 seniors/students, $6 ages 3-18, under 3 and AA10 Fri 4-8 p.m. free.

9/11 Tribute CenterC0L3642 120 Liberty St., btw Greenwich St. & Trinity Pl., 866.737.1184, tributewtc.org. Recovered objects and narratives by family members of victims memorialize the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center. Mon-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; $15 adults, $10 seniors/students/ G22 military, children under 12 free.

National Academy Museum & School of Fine ArtsC0L4827 1083 Fifth Ave., btw 89th & 90th sts., 212.369.4880, nationalacademy.org. Founded in 1825, this museum boasts one of the largest collections of 19th- and 20th-century American art in the U.S. Wed-Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; $12 adults, G9 $7 seniors/students, under 12 free. National Museum of MathematicsC0L4271 11 E. 26th St., at Fifth Ave., 212.542.0566, momath.org. Boasting a status as the only math museum in the nation, this 20,000-square-foot space invites the mathematically challenged and math whizzes alike to participate in more than 40 interactive exhibits, possibly proving once and for all that math can be fun. Daily 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; $16 adults, G16 $10 children. Neue Galerie New YorkC0L59134 1048 Fifth Ave., at 86th St., 212.628.6200, neuegalerie.org. Early-20th-century German and Austrian art and design by Egon Schiele, Gustav Klimt, Otto Dix and others. Thurs-Mon 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; $20 adults, $10 seniors/students, first Fri of each month 6-8 p.m., free; under 16 must be accompanied by an G9 adult, under 12 not admitted. New Museum C0L784 235 Bowery, btw Rivington & Stanton sts., 212.219.1222, newmuseum.org. Focusing on innovation in art and ideas, this museum exhibits pieces in various mediums by cutting-edge artists. Wed, Fri-Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Thurs 11 a.m.-9 p.m.; $14 adults, $12 seniors, $10 students, under 19 and Thurs 7-9 p.m. free. D20 New York City Fire MuseumC0L5914 278 Spring St., btw Hudson & Varick sts., 212.691.1303, nycfiremuseum.org. Vintage apparatuses include pre-Civil War fire engines, plus artwork honoring New York’s fire department. Daily 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; $8 adults, $5 seniors/students/children, under 2 G20 and members of service free. New York Transit MuseumC0L362 Boerum Pl., at Schermerhorn St., Brooklyn Heights, Brooklyn, 718.694.1600, mta.info/mta/museum. Housed in a 1936 subway station, this museum features exhibitions, tours and workshops that explore the impact of New York’s public transportation system. Tues-Fri 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Sat-Sun 11 a.m.-5

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KEN PRICE SCULPTURE: A RETROSPECTIVE, ON VIEW JUN.

Nepal, Bhutan, India, China and Mongolia. Mon & Thurs 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Wed 11 a.m.-7 p.m., Fri 11 a.m.-10 p.m., Sat-Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; $10 adults, $5 students/seniors (65+), children under 13, Fri 6-10 p.m. and seniors (65+) first Mon of the H17 month free.

Skyscraper Museum, TheC0L5432 39 Battery Pl., btw Little West St. & Robert F. Wagner Jr. Park, 212.968.1961, skyscraper.org. Exhibitions, programs and publications devoted to high-rise buildings and their impact on society. Wed-Sun noon-6 p.m.; $5 adults, $2.50 seniors/students. G23 South Street Seaport MuseumC0L59614 South Street Seaport, 12 Fulton St., btw Front & South sts., 917.492.3379, southstreetseaportmuseum.org. Visitors learn about New York’s vibrant 18th- and 19th-century port life in the museum’s 16 galleries, which feature photographs, video displays and historic artifacts. Daily 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; $10 general admission, $6 seniors/students, E22 children under 9 free. Studio Museum in Harlem, TheC0L59714 144 W. 125th St., btw Lenox Ave. & Adam Clayton Powell Jr. Blvd., 212.864.4500, studiomuseum.org. Artists of African descent take center stage at this museum known for its provocative exhibitions, lectures and performances. Thurs-Fri noon-9 p.m., Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun noon-6 p.m.; Suggested $7 adults, $3 seniors/students (with ID), under 12 G4 and Sun free.

18-SEPT. 22, IS THE LOS ANGELES ARTIST’S FIRST MAJOR MUSEUM EXHIBITION IN NEW YORK. | THE METROPOLITAN MUSEUM OF ART, P. 71

Noguchi Museum, TheC0L9316 9-01 33rd Rd., at Vernon Blvd., Long Island City, Queens, 718.204.7088, noguchi.org. Japanese sculptor Isamu Noguchi’s exhibitions, as well as an outdoor sculpture garden. Wed-Fri 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat-Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; $10 adults, $5 seniors/ A9 students, under 12 free. Paley Center for Media, TheC0L47 25 W. 52nd St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.621.6800, paley center.org. The former Museum of Television and Radio focuses on the social impact of media technology, as well as the collection and preservation of TV and radio programs since the 1950s. Wed, Fri-Sun noon-6 p.m., Thurs noon-8 p.m.; Suggested $10 adults, $8 seniors/students, G13 $5 under 14. Rose Center for Earth and Space/ American Museum of Natural HistoryC0L362 Central Park W., enter on W. 81st St., 212.769.5200, amnh.org/rose. Home to the Hayden Planetarium Space Theater, Scales of the Universe Walkway and Cullman Hall of the Universe. Space Show: Journey to the Stars, narrated by Whoopi Goldberg. Daily 10 a.m.-5:45 p.m., first Fri of the month 10 a.m.-8:45 p.m.; Suggested $19 adults, $14.50 seniors/students, $10.50 children 2-12; Museum and space show: $25 adults, $19 seniors/students, $14.50 ages I10 2-12. Rubin Museum of ArtC0L4957 150 W. 17th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.620.5000, rmanyc.org. Paintings, books, artifacts and more from the Himalayas and the surrounding regions, including

Tenement MuseumC0L316 108 Orchard St., btw Delancey & Broome sts., 212.982.8420, tenement .org. Between 1836 and 1935, more than 7,000 immigrants found shelter in this apartment building, which now offers exhibits and tours. Accessible via guided tours only (tour times vary). Daily 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; $22 adults, $17 seniors D20 (65+)/students, under 5 free. Whitney Museum of American ArtC0L3625 945 Madison Ave., at E. 75th St., 212.570.3600, whitney.org. Contemporary American art, including sculpture by Louise Bourgeois, Alexander Calder and Man Ray; and paintings by Cy Twombly, Edward Hopper, Yves Tanguy and Willem de Kooning. Wed-Thurs, Sat-Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Fri 1-9 p.m.; $20 adults, $16 seniors (65 and over)/students (with ID) and adults 19-25, under 18 free, Fri 6-9 p.m. pay what you wish. F10

MONUMENTS & STATUES African Burial Ground National Monument 290 Broadway, btw Reade St. & Federal Plz., 212.637.2019, nps.gov/afbg/index.htm. A memorial to enslaved and free African-Americans buried in an unmarked cemetery during the 17th and 18th centuries. Visitor center open Mon-Fri 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Monument open daily 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Free. F21 American Merchant Mariners’ MemorialC0L1694 Battery Park, Pier A, on the Hudson River, 212.344.3491. Sculptor Marisol Escobar was commissioned to create the bronze memorial to honor the victims of a merchant marine vessel that was attacked by Nazis in World War II, as well as lost American mariners throughout history. Daily dawn-dusk; Free. F23

PHOTO: KEN PRICE, “HUNCHBACK OF VENICE,” 2000, © KEN PRICE, COURTESY LACMA/PHOTOGRAPH BY FREDRIK NILSEN

culture, politics, myth and history of notorious American gangsters, including Al Capone, Meyer Lansky and Bugsy Siegel. Daily 1-6 p.m.; $15 adults, $12 seniors/students. D18

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General Grant National MemorialC0L415879 122 Riverside Dr., at W. 122nd St., 212.666.1640, nps .gov/gegr/index.htm. The imposing, granite-andmarble neoclassical mausoleum is the final resting place of Ulysses S. Grant, commander of the victorious Union army in the Civil War and 18th president of the United States. Daily 9 a.m.-5 K4 p.m.; Free. National September 11 MemorialC0L415879 1 Albany St., at Greenwich St., 212.266.5200, 911memorial .org. Two massive pools and 30-foot cascading waterfalls are set within the footprints of the Twin Towers, which were destroyed on Sept. 11, 2001. The names of the almost 3,000 victims, who lost their lives on 9/11 in NYC, at the Pentagon in Washington, D.C., and in Pennsylvania, as well as in the World Trade Center bombing on Feb. 26, 1993, are inscribed on bronze parapets surrounding the pools. Daily 10 a.m.-8 p.m., last entry 7 p.m.; Free visitor passes are G22 required. New York City Police MemorialC0L367 Battery Park, Liberty St., at South End Ave., 212.344.3491, nypd.police-memorial.com. Mayor Fiorello La Guardia commissioned the Police Memorial Fund Committee to finance the creation of a police memorial in 1939, which was designed by Italian sculptor Attilio Piccirilli and modeled after Patrolman Martin J. Gillen (20th Precinct) and the mayorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s son, Eric La Guardia. 24/7; Free. E23

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ObeliskC0L367 Central Park, at E. 81st St., central park .com. In New York since 1881 and nicknamed Cleopatraâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Needle, this 71-foot-tall, Egyptian monument was created in 1500 B.C. to celebrate the ancient city Heliopolis and is the oldest man-made object in Central Park. Open daily 6 a.m.-1 a.m.; Free. F9 Statue of Liberty National MonumentC0L5813 Ferry (Statue Cruises): 201.604.2800; Statue of Liberty: 212.363.3200, nps.gov/stli/index.htm. The FrĂŠdĂŠric Bartholdi-designed neoclassical sculpture, dedicated in 1889, has become an iconic symbol of the nation. The monument and nearby Ellis Island are currently closed due to damage incurred during Hurricane Sandy in late-October of 2012. Lady Liberty is now slated to reopen to the public on Jul. 4, 2013. Strawberry FieldsC0L41576 Central Park, at W. 71st St., centralpark.com. The section of Central Park dedicated to musician and peace activist John Lennon celebrates his vision of world peace and is often strewn with flowers from Beatles fans. H11 Daily 6 a.m.-1 a.m.; Free.

MUSEUMS

Theodore Roosevelt Birthplace National Historic SiteC0L657 28 E. 20th St., btw Park Ave. So. & Broadway, 212.260.1616, nps.gov/thrb/index.htm. The reconstruction of the boyhood home of the United Statesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 26th president includes objects and furnishings from the original Roosevelt family residence. Guided tours of the period rooms are offered every hour starting at 10 a.m., Tues-Sat 9 G16 a.m.-5 p.m. (no tour at noon); Free.

And for up-to-the-minute details on hundreds of other New York City venues, visit:

innewyork.com INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

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DINING RESTAURANTS, CAFÉS, BISTROS AND GASTROPUBS

Written by William Frierson IV; Edited by Lois Levine

ABOVE: WINE RACKS PROVIDE A BACKDROP FOR

BELOW, LEFT: CHEF BOBBY FLAY’S CUISINE—

CHEF DANI GARCIA’S IBERIAN-INFLECTED DISHES,

RABBIT WITH COLLARD GREENS AND COUNTRY-

FROM SQUID INK-CUTTLEFISH CROQUETTES TO

STYLE RIBS—CAN BE SAMPLED IN A GRAND,

CITRUS-CURED SCALLOPS. | MANZANILLA

DAVID ROCKWELL-DESIGNED DINING ROOM. | BAR

SPANISH BRASSERIE, P. 76

AMERICAIN, P. 81

LEFT: SUCCULENT SHRIMP SKEWERS—AS WELL AS

BELOW, RIGHT: VEGETARIANS GET A TASTE OF

A VARIETY TACOS, CEVICHES, GUACAMOLES AND

FRANCE AT THIS BISTRO SERVING ROASTED

FLAUTAS—ARE SERVED IN A FESTIVE, MODERN

BRUSSELS SPROUTS AND STRAWBERRIES WITH

ATMOSPHERE. | ROSA MEXICANO, P. 76

BALSAMIC DRESSING. | TABLE VERTE, P. 75

RECENT OPENING Omar’s/La Ranita– C0L94318International 21 W. 9th St., at Sixth Ave., 212.677.5242, omar-nyc.com. White marble and rust-colored leather banquettes await diners in the public portion of this eatery (La Ranita), serving dishes such as roasted whole guinea fowl and foie gras. The invite-only section (Omar’s), accessible via a separate entrance, boasts an underground solarium and lounge with fireplace. No hours of operation at H18 press time; $$$

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CENTRAL PARK SOUTH (W. 59th St., from Fifth to Eighth aves.)

Park Room Restaurant, The– C0L348Continental The Helmsley Park Lane Hotel, 36 Central Park So., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.521.6655, helmsleyparklane.com. A menu of seafood and grilled meats is served against a scenic and bucolic Central Park backdrop. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily, brunch Sat-Sun; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$$ G12

The Plaza Food Hall– C0L5763International The Plaza, 1 W. 59th St., Concourse Level, at Fifth Ave., 212.546.5499, theplazafoodhall.com. Celeb Chef Todd English is among the lineup of purveyors in the expanded European-style hall, along with Luke’s Lobster, Kusmi Tea and Tartinery. Lunch, dinner daily; AE, D, MC, V; $$ G12 South Gate– C0L348Modern American Jumeirah Essex House, 154 Central Park So., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.484.5120, 154southgate.com.

PHOTO: ROSA MEXICANO, JOHANSEN KRAUSE

Reservations may be hard to get at the hottest restaurants, but last-minute cancellations do occur. Credit cards: American Express (AE), Discover (D), Diners Club (DC), MasterCard (MC), child-friendly; drinks; Visa (V). $=inexpensive (average meal under $25), $$=moderate ($25-$50), $$$=expensive ($50-$80), $$$$=luxe ($80+). Key to symbols: wheelchair access; gay/lesbian; music; outdoor; private room or event space; merchandise; fireplace; jackets (or ties). When making a phone call from a landline, first dial 1, then three-digit area code and seven-digit number. The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 88-90).

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Chef Kerry Heffernan’s elegant menu includes dishes such as butter-poached lobster and swordfish with seafood ravioli. Breakfast daily, lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; AE, G12 MC, V; $$$

such as buttermilk fried chicken with jerk spices and beef potpie with seasonal veggies and I4 thyme. Dinner nightly; AE, D, MC, V; $$

CHINATOWN (East of Centre and west of Eldridge & Rutgers sts. from Frankfort to Canal sts.)

CHELSEA (West of Sixth Ave. from W. 14th to W. 24th sts.; west of Eighth Ave. from W. 24th to W. 34th sts.)

Cherry– C0L49A 1 sian/French Dream Downtown Hotel, 355 W. 16th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.929.5800, cherrynyc.com. In a subterranean space adorned with geisha portraits, Chef Andy Choi offers modern Japanese fare with French touches. Dinner nightly; AE, D, MC, V; $$$ I17 Red Cat, The– C08LN146ewNew American 227 10th Ave., btw W. 23rd & W. 24th sts., 212.242.1122, redcatrestaurants.com. Seasonal cuisine, such as grilled pork loin with smoked paprika white beans. Lunch Tues-Sat, dinner nightly; AE, D, MC, I16 V; $$$ Willow Road– C0L94318American 85 10th Ave., btw W. 15th & W. 16th sts., 646.484.6566, willowroadnyc .com. Executive Chef Todd MacDonald prepares comfort food fused with global flavors in dishes

Jing Fong– C0L78415Chinese 20 Elizabeth St., 3rd fl., btw Bayard & Canal sts., 212.964.5256, jingfongny .com. Servers wheel Hong Kong-style dim sum carts through the cavernous, colorful banquet hall. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily; AE, MC, V; $ E20 Peking Duck House– C0L4835Chinese 28 Mott St., btw Pell & Worth sts., 212.227.1810, pekingduck housenyc.com; and one other NYC location. The classic roast duck is served with house-made pancakes, green scallions, fresh cucumbers and plum sauce, while the crispy shrimp is seasoned with special salt. Lunch, dinner daily; AE, MC, V; $ E21 Red Egg– C0L2C 176 hinese 202 Centre St., btw Hester & Howard sts., 212.966.1123, redeggnyc.com. A sleek dim sum lounge serves updated teahouse fare, including Peking duck sliders. Lunch, dinner E20 daily; AE, D, MC, V; $$

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EAST VILLAGE C0L41952( East of Third Ave. from Houston to E. 14th sts.)

Boulton & Watt– C0L94318American 5 Ave. A, at E. Houston St., 646.490.6004, boultonandwattnyc .com. Named after the two great minds behind the steam engine, this establishment serves Scotch eggs with béarnaise sauce in a rustic space with industrial décor (aged mechanical parts and exposed brick). Breakfast, lunch, dinner E14 daily; AE, D, MC, V; $$ DBGB Kitchen & Bar– C0L94318French-American 299 Bowery, btw Houston & E. 1st sts., 212.933.5300, dbgb.com. Chef Daniel Boulud’s brasserie/tavern offers house-made sausages, signature burgers (beef patty with pork belly, arugula, tomato-onion compote and Morbier cheese on peppered brioche with cornichons), shellfish platters and more than 20 draft beers. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner E19 nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; AE, D, MC, V; $$ Table Verte– C0L572French/Vegetarian 127 E. 7th St., btw Ave. A & First Ave., 212.539.0231, tablevertenyc.com. A cozy bistro, with yellow brick walls and green tables, caters to vegetable lovers in dishes such as roasted squash soup with crispy sage and goat cheese tart with yam D18 cake and greens. Dinner nightly; AE; $$

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DINING FINANCIAL DISTRICT (Southern tip of Manhattan Island)

Atrio– C0L4321Mediterranean Conrad New York, 102 North End Ave., at River Terrace, 212.945.0100, conradnewyork.com. Old-world flavors paired with a contemporary attitude toward style and service. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily, brunch H22 Sat-Sun; AE, D, MC, V; $$ Cipriani Wall Street– C0L6914I7 talian 55 Wall St., 2nd fl., btw William & Hanover sts., 212.699.4099, cipriani.com. Greek Revival architecture creates an aura of exclusivity as guests sip Bellinis and dine on elegant cuisine. Breakfast, lunch, dinner E18 Mon-Fri; AE, D, MC, V; $$$ Fraunces Tavern– C0L43A 15 merican 54 Pearl St., at Broad St., 212.968.1776, frauncestavern.com. Founded in 1762, the historic locale, where Gen. George Washington bade farewell to his troops, features down-home comfort foods, such as smoked haddock chowder, and 18 beers on tap. F23 Lunch, dinner daily; AE, D, MC, V; $$$

FLATIRON DISTRICT & UNION SQUARE (East of Sixth Ave., west of Park Ave. So. from 14th to 23rd sts.)

Alison Eighteen– C0L5A 186 merican Nouveau 15 W. 18th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.366.1818, alisoneighteen.com. Restaurateur

Alison Price Becker’s 7,000-square-foot brasserie and café offers Executive Chef Roxanne Spruance’s French-inflected dishes, such as sautéed foie gras with apple brown butter and hibiscus gastrique. Breakfast, lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; AE, MC, V; $$ F17

Manzanilla Spanish Brasserie– C0L5271Spanish 345 Park Ave. So., at E. 26th St., 212.255.4086, manzanillanyc.com. Suckling pig is served with celery root and sautéed escarole with foyot sauce while octopus is smoked and plated with potatoes and spicy pientón at Chef Dani Garcia’s warmly decorated eatery. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner E16 nightly; AE, D, MC, V; $$$ Rosa Mexicano– C0L5271Mexican 9 E. 18th St., btw Broadway & Fifth Ave., 212.533.3350; 1063 First Ave., at E. 58th St., 212.753.7407; 61 Columbus Ave., at W. 62nd St., 212.977.7575, rosamexicano .com. Spirited décor and a colorful menu of citrus-marinated seafood, layered smoked chicken tortilla pie, barbecued tuna loin and guacamole prepared tableside. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; AE, D, MC, V; $$ F17, D12, I12 Vic & Anthony’s Steakhouse– C0L2851Steak House 233 Park Ave. So., btw E. 18th & E. 19th sts., 212.220.9200, vicandanthonys.com. Midwestern grain-fed steaks are the star (from prime strip steak and rib eye to porterhouse-for-two and filet mignon), while the signature dishes include Kobe

beef, maple-glazed quail and au gratin potatoes. Side dishes range from creamed corn to wild mushrooms. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner Mon-Sat; AE, F17 D, DC, MC, V; $$

GARMENT DISTRICT (West of Sixth Ave., east of Eighth Ave. from W. 24th to W. 34th sts. and east of Ninth Ave. from W. 34th to W. 42nd sts.)

EVR– C0L52136New American 54 W. 39th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.997.3900, evrnyc.com. Modern small plates—shrimp cocktail with sweet chilies and lime—and classic libations—Negroni (gin, Campari, vermouth, orange peel)—in a 5,000-square-foot space with two bars, a DJ booth and industrial-chic décor. Dinner nightly; H15 AE, D, MC, V; $$ Frankie & Johnnie’s Steakhouse– C0L6398Steak House 32 W. 37th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.947.8940; 269 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.997.9494, frankieandjohnnies .com. The classic steak and chophouse boasts prime cuts of beef and a raw bar. Complimentary limo rides are offered to and from the restaurant from Midtown. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner Mon-Sat; G15, H14 AE, DC, MC, V; $$ IL Punto Ristorante– C0L94238Italian 507 Ninth Ave., at W. 38th St., 212.244.0088, ilpuntorestaurant .com. A full wine list accompanies Southern Italian specialties—such as lobster ravioli in a

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pink cognac sauce—in a warm, summery atmosphere. Lunch, dinner daily, brunch Sat-Sun; I15 AE, D, MC, V; $$

GRAMERCY PARK (East of Park Ave. So. from E. 14th to E. 23rd sts. and east of Fifth Ave. from E. 23rd to E. 30th sts.)

A Voce– C0L4165Italian 41 Madison Ave., at E. 26th St., 212.545.8555, avocerestaurant.com; and one other NYC location. Seasonal fusion cuisine includes fresh seafood (branzino), pasta (bacon-filled tortellini) and meat dishes (grilled lamb). Lunch Mon-Sat, dinner nightly; AE, MC, V; F16 $$$

MODERN JAPANESE CUISINE

in elegant and luxurious surroundings.

La Mar Cebicheria Peruana– C0L49P 21 eruvian 11 Madison Ave., at E. 25th St., 212.612.3388, lamarcebicheria.com. Haute interpretations of traditional dishes, with an emphasis on ceviche. F16 Lunch, dinner daily; AE, MC, V; $$$ Ristorante Asellina– C0L49I21 talian Gansevoort Park Avenue NYC, 420 Park Ave. So., btw E. 28th & E. 29th sts., 212.317.2908, togrp.com. Modern interpretations of rustic dishes in a sleek space with two bars. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily, F16 brunch Sat-Sun; AE, D, MC, V; $$

GREENWICH & WEST VILLAGE (West of Third Ave. from Houston to 14th sts.)

Clarkson– C0L41578International 225 Varick St., at Clarkson St., 212.675.2474, clarksonrestaurant .com. Global dishes—from charred octopus to braised beef short ribs—can be sampled in a retro space designed to emulate the historic Orient Express passenger train. Plus, a raw bar. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; AE, G19 D, MC, V; $$

EVENT SPACE | PRIVATE DINING | LOUNGE AVAILABLE MEGU NEW YORK | 62 Thomas St. | btw W. Broadway & Church St. MEGU MIDTOWN | 845 UN Plaza | At Trump World Tower

For Reservations: 212-964-7777 | www.MEGUrestaurants.com

Garage Restaurant and Café– C0LA 3749 merican 99 Seventh Ave. So., at the corner of Christopher St. & Seventh Ave. So., 212.645.0600, garagerest .com. A welcoming spot—with black-and-white photos of jazz greats mounted on exposed brick walls—serving fresh seafood, steaks and crisp salads; live jazz nightly. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, jazz brunch Sat-Sun; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$ H18 Jeanne & Gaston– C0L572French 212 W. 14th St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 212.675.3773, jeanneand gaston.com. Classic fare—French onion soup, pan-seared veal kidney—in a modern bistro with an outdoor garden. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, I17 brunch Sat-Sun; AE, D, MC, V; $$

HARLEM (From W. 110th to W. 153rd sts. and E. 100th to E. 153rd sts.)

DINING

Amor Cubano– C0L742C 1 uban 2018 Third Ave., at E. 111th St., 212.996.1220, amorcubanorestaurant .com. Ropa vieja (shredded skirt steak served in a plantain chip bowl) and red snapper. Lunch Mon-Sat, dinner nightly, brunch Sun; AE, D, DC, E6 MC, V; $$ Patisserie des Ambassades– C0L241A 76 frican 2200 Frederick Douglass Blvd., at W. 119th St., 212.666.0078, patisseriedesambassades.com. INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

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>:/13AB=RW\S /ZWa]\3WUVbSS\ The Alison Eighteen menu features casual and accessible French-influenced American cuisine, refined in its simplicity. The menu takes inspiration from local green markets and organic farms, offering soul-satisfying dishes prepared and plated using methods designed to coax honest flavors from fresh, seasonal ingredients. Roasted meats have pride of place on the Alison Eighteen menu, courtesy of an enormous rotisserie. Cocktails are classically crafted, while the small but thoughtful wine list showcases approximately 150 bottles focusing on small producers and biodynamic selections. 15 W. 18th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212-366-1818, alisoneighteen.com

0]cZcRAcR Daniel Bouludâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mediterranean restaurant, across from Lincoln Center, now serves its vibrant menu in a new outdoor cafĂŠ. Dishes are inspired by cuisine from the South of France, Greek islands, Spain, Italy and beyond. Delectable dishes may be enjoyed under the sun during lunch, dinner and weekend brunch. 20 W. 64th St., at Broadway, 212-595-1313, bouludsud.com

0cQORW0S^^] 7bOZWO\@SabOc`O\b Buca di Beppo is the place for great Italian food and fun! Buca offers authentic Italian cuisine in an eclectic, vintage setting. Bucaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s family-style dishes are perfect for celebrations and groups of all sizes. 1540 Broadway, at W. 45th St., 212-764-6527, bucadibeppo.com

4]`bg1O``]ba Forty Carrots is Bloomingdaleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sweet and healthy haven, which features legendary frozen yogurt, as well as creative and delectable salads, sandwiches and freshsqueezed juices. The restaurant is open daily and guests can dine from 10:30 a.m. until one hour before the department store closes. Takeout is available from 10 a.m. to 30 minutes before the store closes. Bloomingdaleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 1000 Third Ave., 7th fl., btw E. 59th & E. 60th sts., 212-705-3085, bloomingdales.com

;W\b@SabOc`O\b O\R:]c\US Mint celebrates food from around the world in an atmosphere that is both tranquil and exhilarating. The extensive menu ranges from vegetarian options to healthconscious cuisine. 150 E. 50th St., btw Third & Lexington aves., 212-644-8888, mintny.com

>Obag¸a7bOZWO\ @SabOc`O\b Patsyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, a celebrity favorite since 1944, was Frank Sinatraâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s choice when in New York. Generous portions of classic Southern Italian cuisine and a welcoming, familyfriendly atmosphere make the restaurant feel like home. Patsyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s signature award-winning marinara sauces and authentic artisanal pasta are available at Patsyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in New York and Atlantic City, and at better grocers nationwide. 236 W. 56th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212-247-3491, patsys.com

>S`OA]V] Enjoy Mediterranean-style, alfresco dining at Pera Sohoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s beautiful garden and rooftop lounge this summer. Open daily for lunch and dinner as well as weekend brunch, Pera Soho is known for its uniquely marbled grilled meats, spectacular fresh seafood, wide range of vegetarian selections and gluten-free alternatives. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Free parkingâ&#x20AC;? is available for your shopping bags, too! 54 Thompson St., corner of Broome St., 646-559-2941, peranyc.com/soho

AO`RW¸a@SabOc`O\b Sardiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s is synonymous with Broadwayâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;the second home of playwrights and actors since 1921. Lauded as the Great White Wayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s unofficial Hall of Fame, the restaurant boasts numerous caricatures of its famous patrons. Sardiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s is open Tuesday thru Saturday for lunch, dinner and after-theatre supper; Sundays for lunch and dinner. 234 W. 44th St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 212-221-8440, sardis.com

A DV E R T ISE M E NT

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Moroccan-, Mediterranean- and French-inflected dishes. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily; AE, D, MC, I5 V; $

Red Rooster Harlem– C0L13A 7 merican 310 Lenox Ave., btw W. 125th & W. 126th sts., 212.792.9001, redroosterharlem.com. Chef/owner Marcus Samuelsson serves refined comfort foods. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; AE, MC, G4 V; $$

LITTLE ITALY & NOLITA (East of Centre, west of Eldridge sts., from Canal to Houston sts.)

Bread– C0L41395Italian 20 Spring St., btw Elizabeth & Mott sts., 212.334.1015. Cheesy polenta, lasagna Bolognese and 14 varieties of panini. Breakfast, E19 lunch, dinner daily; D, MC, V; $$ Cafe el Portal– C0L413952Mexican 174 Elizabeth St., btw Kenmare & Spring sts., 212.226.4642. Mirrors and old family portraits line the teal walls of this small space, where authentic favorites include cactus burritos and goat-cheese and avocado quesadillas. Lunch, dinner Mon-Sat; AE; $ E19 Public– C0L943Global Fusion 210 Elizabeth St., btw Spring & Prince sts., 212.343.7011, public-nyc .com. A vast, multiroom space for Pacific Rim and Aussie-inspired cuisine, such as snail-and-oxtail ravioli, cured wild boar and New Zealand venison loin. Dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; AE, D, DC, E19 MC, V; $$$

IN THE HEART OF TIMES SQUARE CORNER OF 45TH & BROADWAY 212.333.7827

planethollywoodintl.com

212.764.6527

bucadibeppo.com

LOWER EAST SIDE (East of Eldridge St. from Canal to Houston sts.)

Café Katja– C0L5724Austrian/German 79 Orchard St., btw Grand & Broome sts., 212.219.9545, cafekatja .com. Specialties include bratwurst with sauerkraut, marinated herring and beef goulash. Dinner nightly; MC, V; $ D19 Meatball Shop, The– C0L4168Italian 84 Stanton St., btw Orchard & Allen sts., 212.982.8895, themeatballshop.com; and two other NYC locations. Namesake orbs (beef, spicy pork, chicken, veggie) are served in sliders, heroes, on a toasted brioche bun or with a variety of sauces in a rustic, homey space. Lunch, dinner daily; $ D19 Schiller’s Liquor Bar– C0L1F 79 rench/American 131 Rivington St., at Norfolk St., 212.260.4555, schillersny.com. Chefs Riad Nasr and Lee Hanson serve rotisserie chicken with roast potatoes, steak frites and rigatoni with sausage, cream and tomato in Keith McNally’s stylish bar and bistro. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily, brunch Sat-Sun; AE, MC, V; $$ C19

DINING

MEATPACKING DISTRICT (West of Ninth Ave. from Gansevoort to W. 15th sts.)

Dos Caminos– C0L4168M 7 exican 675 Hudson St., at W. 14th St., 212.699.2400, doscaminos.com; and three other NYC locations. Guacamoles flavored with mango, papaya and habanero are available alongside classics-with-a-kick, such as soy-limemarinated tuna ceviche, roasted plantain INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

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DINING empanadas with cotija cheese, Mexican French toast and sea scallops with coconut jasmine rice. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$ I17

Spice Marketâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L943Asian 403 W. 13th St., at Ninth Ave., 212.675.2322, spicemarketnewyork.com. Street foods from Vietnam, Thailand and China are given a modern, upscale twist and served family-style in plush dining rooms. Lunch, dinner I17 daily; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$ Vinatta Project, Theâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L5213I7 nternational 69 Gansevoort St., btw Greenwich & Washington sts., 646.398.9125, projectgroupnyc.com. Chef Marc Anthony Bynumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s small plates are served in a sleek, industrial space featuring an alcoholvending machine. Dinner nightly; AE, D, MC, V; $$ J16

MIDTOWN EAST (East of Fifth Ave. from E. 40th to E. 59th sts.)



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â&#x20AC;&#x153;One of the Top 8 Best Steakhouses in New York Cityâ&#x20AC;?

- Zagat, 2012

Benjamin Steak Houseâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L34S 1 teak 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 steaksâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;dry-aged on the premisesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and seafood optionsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;including Chilean sea bass and grilled Norwegian salmonâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;at this classic spot. Breakfast, lunch, F14 dinner daily; AE, D, MC, V; $$$ Darbarâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L49I1 ndian 152 E. 46th St., btw Third & Lexington aves., 212.681.4500, darbarny.com. The bi-level restaurant and lounge offers dishes with a trans-ethnic flair, including cilantro-pesto shrimp, tandoori chicken marinated in almond paste, samosas and reshni kebabs. Lunch, dinner F14 daily; AE, D, MC, V; $$ Darbar Grillâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L49I1 ndian 157 E. 55th St., btw Third & Lexington aves., 212.751.4600, darbargrill.com. Authentic dishes include chicken vindaloo cooked in spicy sauce with potatoes, mint-ginger lamb chops with yogurt and spinach fritters with bean sprouts, onions and chutney. Lunch, dinner daily; E13 AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$ Le PĂŠrigordâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L49F 1 rench 405 E. 52nd St., btw FDR Dr. & First Ave., 212.755.6244, leperigord.com. Founded in 1964, this elegant eatery offers traditional fare, from duck Ă  lâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;orange and rack of lamb to beef Wellington and coquilles St. Jacques and kidneys in mustard sauce, amid white linen tablecloths and tuxedo-clad servers. Plus, a wine cellar and custom cocktails. Lunch (Mon-Fri), D13 dinner nightly; AE, D, MC, V; $$$

52 E. 41st St. (Park & Madison) (212) 297-9177

610 W. Hartsdale Ave. White Plains, NY (914) 428-6868

www.benjaminsteakhouse.com 80

Mintâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L34I71 ndian 150 E. 50th St., btw Third & Lexington aves., 212.644.8888, mintny.com. Chef Gary Sikka explores Indo-Asian flavors in a menu of lamb (cooked in yogurt-based curry with onions and dried fenugreek seeds), chicken (simmered in creamy sauce with onions, garlic, ginger and cashews) and vegetarian dishes (cauliflower in cashew sauce with basmati rice), as well as tandoor specialties and chutneys. Lunch, dinner daily; AE, D, MC, V; $$ E13 Mortonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s The Steakhouseâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L41689Steak House 551 Fifth Ave., btw 45th & 46th sts., 212.972.3315, mortons.com. USDA Prime-aged beef in every juicy incarnationâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;NY strip, porterhouse,

tenderloin, filet mignon, rib eye, prime-rib roast, T-boneâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;as well as an array of succulent seafood dishes, including honey-chili-glazed salmon and baked whole Maine lobster. Lunch Mon-Fri, F14 dinner nightly; AE, D, MC, V; $$$$

Mr. Kâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;sâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L41689Chinese 570 Lexington Ave., at E. 51st St., 212.583.1668, mrksny.com. Located in a landmark Art Deco building, a luxurious dining room invites patrons to dine on such dishes as poached beef Szechuan, sweet and sour pork, honey-braised pork ribs in a savory soy reduction with bean sprouts, seared medallions of beef with scallion-oyster sauce and basil ginger chicken. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner daily; AE, D, DC, F13 MC, V; $$ Pera Mediterranean Brasserieâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L34E 21 astern Mediterranean 303 Madison Ave., btw E. 41st & E. 42nd sts., 212.878.6301; Pera Soho, 54 Thompson St., at Broome St., 212.878.6305, peranyc.com. Named for an elegant Istanbul neighborhood, this stylish establishment features traditional and modern mezes (Mediterranean side dishes)â&#x20AC;&#x201D;from warm hummus to fresh baked flatbreads to a trio of mini lamb shish kebabsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;as well as marinated cuts of grilled meats (cooked on an open-flame grill) and seafood. Live jazz Fri. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner Mon-Sat, brunch Sat-Sun; F14, G20 AE, MC, V; $$$ San Martinâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L642I1 nternational 143 E. 49th St., btw Third & Lexington aves., 212.832.0888, sanmartinrestaurantny.com. Spanish melds with Italian in specialties that include paella valenciana, Manila clams in white wine sauce, risotto primavera, veal scaloppine with mushrooms and slow-cooked rosemary lamb chops. Live jazz every Tues 6:30-8:30 p.m. Lunch, dinner daily; AE, E1 D, DC, MC, V; $$ Zuckerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bagels & Smoked Fishâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L39D 1 eli 146 Chambers St., btw W. Broadway & Greenwich St., 212.608.5844; 370 Lexington Ave., btw E. 44th & E. 45th sts., 212.661.1080, zuckersbagels .com. The quintessential NYC bagelâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;hand-rolled and kettle-boiledâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;is the raison dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ĂŞtre of this popular eatery, which also serves everything from sandwiches to pastries. Plus, smoked fish, cheeses and deli meats by the pound. Breakfast, G21, F15 lunch daily; AE, D, MC, V; $

MURRAY HILL (East of Fifth Ave. from E. 30th to E. 40th sts.)

El Parador CafĂŠâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L7948Mexican 325 E. 34th St., btw First & Second aves., 212.679.6812, elparadorcafe .com. One of the oldest Mexican restaurants in the city serves roasted enchiladas with stewed chicken. Lunch, dinner daily; AE, D, DC, MC, V; D15 $$ La Giaraâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L4196KoItalian 501 Third Ave., btw E. 33rd & E. 34th sts., 212.726.9855, lagiara.com. The Sardinian chef prepares regional dishes, such as duck pappardelle. Lunch, dinner daily, brunch SatE15 Sun; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$ Mapo Tofuâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L361C 85 hinese 338 Lexington Ave., btw E. 39th & E. 40th sts., 212.897.8118, nymapotofu .com. Sichuan specialites include braised prawns with fermented rice and chicken with roasted peppers and peanuts. Lunch, dinner daily; AE, D, MC, V; $ E14

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ROCKEFELLER CENTER (W. 48th to W. 51st sts., btw Fifth & Sixth aves.)

Lizarran New York City– C0L3452Spanish/ Tapas 11 W. 51st St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 646.998.4351, lizarrannyc.com. An authentic menu of hot tapas, cold tapas, cheeses, cured meats and paellas, as well as meat and seafood entrées. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily; AE, D, MC, G13 V; $$ Oceana– C0L346Seafood McGraw-Hill Building, 120 W. 49th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.759.5941, oceanarestaurant.com. Chef Ben Pollinger’s global menu tackles fish from every angle, from roasted monkfish to a raw bar. Casual dining in the Café at Oceana. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner G13 nightly; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$$ Sea Grill, The– C0L347Seafood Rockefeller Center, 19 W. 49th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.332.7610, theseafiregrill.com. Ocean fare, such as shellfish platters and daily grilled fish specialties, within landmark Rockefeller Center. Lunch Mon-Fri, G13 dinner nightly; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$$

locations. The menu at this eatery features dishes ranging from seafood paella and matzo ball soup to fried chicken and tofu ravioli. Dinner nightly; G19 AE, D, MC, V; $$

508 GastroBrewery– C0L6G 217 lobal Fushion 508 Greenwich St., at Spring St., 212.219.2444, 508nyc.com. An eclectic selection of dishes, from Middle Eastern kibbeh to Catalan potatoes. Lunch, dinner daily, brunch Sun; AE, MC, V; $$$ H20 La Sirène– C0LF 6217 rench 558 Broome St., at Varick St., 212.925.3061, lasirenenyc.com. Chef/owner and Marseille native Didier Pawlicki serves homestyle, seasonal dishes at this BYOB bistro (seared pork tenderloin, quail with cranberry sauce). G20 Dinner nightly; cash only; $$$

THEATER DISTRICT (West of Fifth Ave. from W. 40th to W. 59th sts.)

(West of Centre & Lafayette sts. from Canal to Houston sts.)

Bar Americain– C0L9721A 5 merican 152 W. 52nd St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.265.9700, baramericain.com. Chef Bobby Flay presents his take on American eats—smoked chicken with green chile spoon bread and black pepper vinegar—in a 200-seat, David Rockwell-designed space with a mezzanine area. Lunch Mon-Fri, H13 dinner nightly; AE, D, MC, V; $$$

Blue Ribbon– C0L9425International 97 Sullivan St., btw Spring & Prince sts., 212.274.0404, bluerib bonrestaurants.com; and seven other NYC

Buca di Beppo– C0L972I15 talian 1540 Broadway, at W. 45th St., 212.764.6527, bucadibeppo.com. Diners feast on family-style plates—mussels marinara,

SOHO

fried mozzarella, mixed green salad, chicken parmigiana, veal Marsala—in a warm, welcoming space decorated with Italian family photos and candid shots of Italian-American icons. Lunch, H14 dinner daily; AE, D, MC, V; $

Crossroads American Kitchen & Bar– C0L9721A 5 merican New York Marriott Marquis, 1535 Broadway, 8th fl., btw W. 45th & W. 46th sts., 212.704.8834, marriott.com. A 21-foot mirrored spiral bar provides a grand backdrop for modern classics, such as herb-roasted chicken with savory bread pudding. Breakfast, lunch, dinner H14 daily; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$ db Bistro Moderne– C0L972F 15 rench-American City Club Hotel, 55 W. 44th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.391.2400, dbbistro.com. French culinary classics—country duck pâté with seasonal pickled vegetables and Dijon mustard—and innovative takes on American stalwarts—sirloin burger filled with braised short ribs and foie gras with black truffles on a Parmesan bun, accompanied by pommes frites—served in a modern restaurant by Chef Daniel Boulud. Breakfast daily, lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; AE, D, MC, V; $$$ G14 Guy’s American Kitchen & Bar– C0L48A 15 merican 220 W. 44th St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 646.532.4897, guysamerican.com. Television personality Guy Fieri offers dishes with big, bold flavors, such as Malibu oysters (stuffed with peppers, spinach, onion and creamy Havarti, and served on the half shell), chicken wings glazed in

AMERICAN DINING

CLASSICS

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DINING honey-soy marinade and topped with sesame and scallions and grilled lamb chops with mint pesto. Lunch, dinner daily; AE, D, MC, V; $$ H14

â&#x20AC;&#x153;OVER 80 YEARS...AGED TO PERFECTIONâ&#x20AC;?

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Perfectly aged cuts that melt in your mouthâ&#x20AC;Śâ&#x20AC;? - Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Top Restaurants Zagat Survey

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Serious cuts of Prime dry-aged beefâ&#x20AC;? - MichelinÂŽ Guide to New York City

Heartland Brewery & Chophouseâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L345American 127 W. 43rd St., btw Broadway & Sixth Ave., 646.366.0235, heartlandbrewery.com. Specializing in steaks and chops, this welcoming eatery also serves hearty pub fareâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;such as buffalo chicken spring rollsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and handcrafted beers. Lunch, dinner daily; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$ G14; HB Burger 127 W. 43rd St., btw Broadway & Sixth Ave., 212.575.5848. Specializing in nine types of burgers. Lunch, dinner daily; AE, D, DC, G14; Heartland Brewery MC, V; $ Midtown West 625 Eighth Ave., at W. 41st St., 646.214.1000; and four other NYC locations. Beer-friendly food. Lunch, dinner daily; AE, D, DC, I14 MC, V; $ Kellari Tavernaâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0LG 7421 reek 19 W. 44th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.221.0144, kellaritaverna .com. An ample wine selection complements the extensive traditional Hellenic menu, specializing in whole, imported fish grilled with lemon and olive oil. Lunch, dinner daily, brunch Sat-Sun; AE, G14 DC, MC, V; $$

â&#x20AC;&#x153;A knife is almost unnecessary to cut into the satiny, flavorful meatâ&#x20AC;?

Nobu Fifty Sevenâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L3456Japanese/Peruvian 40 W. 57th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.757.3000, 32 West 37th Street 269 West 45th Street 77 Purchase Street myriadrestaurantgroup.com. The Uptown sister (btw. 5th & 6th Aves.) (btw. Broadway & 8th Ave.) Rye, New York of Chef Nobu Matsuhisaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Downtown spots, 212-947-8940 212-997-9494 914-925-3900 featuring a wood-burning oven and hibachi table. www.frankieandjohnnies.com        Lunch Mon-Sat, dinner nightly; AE, D, DC, MC, V; G12 $$$ - The New York Times

New Yorkerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s favorite

cuban

Authentic Cuban Cuisine Celebrating 50 years Restaurant/Tapas Bar Live music Saturday/Sunday brunch

Open lunch, dinner 7 days a week

The evolution of Cuban CuisineÂŽ

236 West 52nd Street, between Broadway and 8th. )+ , +/-$)(,   2/$-)+,! )'

82

Planet Hollywoodâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L389A 1 merican 1540 Broadway, at W. 45th St., 212.333.7827, planet hollywoodintl.com. Located in the bustling heart of Times Square, this popular themed restaurant serves up burgers, pizzas and large salads amid television and movie memorabilia. Breakfast, H14 lunch, dinner daily; AE, D, MC, V; $ Puttanescaâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L389I1 talian 859 Ninth Ave., at W. 56th St., 212.581.4177, puttanesca.com. Specialties such as portobello-stuffed ravioli with pancetta, veal chop on the bone and saffron crème brĂťlĂŠe are served in a dining room featuring exposed brick walls and chandeliers. Plus, a newly remodeled marble wine bar serving bottles by the glass. Lunch, dinner daily; AE, MC, I13 V; $$ Sardiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;sâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L5281Continental 234 W. 44th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.221.8440, sardis .com. Since 1921, this legendary restaurantâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; known for its humorous celebrity caricatures and spacious yet clubby atmosphereâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;has provided a festive pre- and post-theater experience. Dishes include jumbo lump crab cakes and grilled sirloin steak. Lunch, dinner Tues-Sun 11 a.m.-11:30 p.m., H14 brunch Sun; AE, D, MC, V; $$ Scarlattoâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L5281Italian 250 W. 47th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.730.4535, scarlatto .com. Fine pastas, seafood, meats and hearty Roman specialties, such as garganelli osso buco (chunks of veal shank in rosemary sauce). Lunch G14 Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; AE, MC, V; $$ Utsav â&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L347Indian 1185 Sixth Ave., 2nd fl., entrance on W. 46th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.575.2525, utsavny.com. An innovative menu

Step into Clarkson (above, p. 77), a new bastion of global cuisine, and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll feel like youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve boarded a retro train car set to circumnavigate the Earth. The dĂŠcor, inspired by restaurateur Georges Forgeoisâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; travels, is delightfully eclectic. An enormous U-shaped bar, paneled in wellpolished wood with chrome-and-copper booze racks, is the first thing you see. Just beyond lies a two-tiered dining spaceâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;tables with vintage green Formica tops, large factory windows and zebra-striped walls. The food? Otherworldly. Milk-braised Heritage pork belly, fat and quivering, is delicately placed atop sweet rye-French toast, with warm baked apples peeking out from under a seductive peppered-maple anglaise, and a vinegary frisĂŠe salad on the side. Creamy burrata cheese is accompanied by crispy breaded eggplant and dressed with fresh basil and barely sweet persimmon mostarda. At the raw bar, oysters and head-on prawns can be savored. No need to pack a bag, globe-trotters: Here, a world of flavor lies right on the plate before you. â&#x20AC;&#x201D;William Frierson IV

of Southeast Asian delicacies is served in a bi-level restaurant with floor-to-ceiling windows. Vegetarian lunch box to-go $8.50, nonvegetarian lunch box to-go $10.50, lunch buffet ($18.95) and dinner prix fixe (5:30-7:30 p.m., $32). Lunch, H14 dinner daily; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$

Victorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s CafĂŠâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0LC 7421 uban 236 W. 52nd St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.586.7714, victors cafe.com. In a room reminiscent of old Havana, classic fare includes ropa vieja (shredded skirt steak in a plantain basket) and Florida red snapper ceviche. Lunch, dinner daily, brunch H13 Sat-Sun; AE, DC, MC, V; $$$ World Yachtâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0LA 7421 merican Pier 81, W. 41st St., on the Hudson River, 212.630.8100, worldyacht .com. Diners sail around NYC and take in the spectacular skyline while tasting Chef John Peperâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cuisine. Lunch Sat, dinner nightly, brunch K14 Sun; AE, DC, MC, V; $$$

TRIBECA (West of Centre St. from Vesey to Canal sts.)

Cortonâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L38M 91 odern French 239 W. Broadway, btw White & Walker sts., 212.219.2777, cortonnyc .com. Chef/owner Paul Liebrandtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s inventive yet

PHOTO: CLARKSON, THOMAS SCHAUER

FAMOUS FOR STEAKS AND CHOPS SINCE 1926

GLOBAL GASTRONOMY

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traditional cuisine might include black bass with Nantucket bay scallops and black garlic. Dinner G20 Tues-Sat; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$$$

WIN A NYC SWEEPSTAKES 3\bS`ObW\\Seg]`YQ][ aeSS^abOYSa

MEGU New Yorkâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L38M 91 odern Japanese 62 Thomas St., btw Church St. & W. Broadway, 212.964.7777; MEGU Midtown, 845 United Nations Plz., First Ave., btw E. 47th & E. 48th sts., 212.964.7777, megurestaurants.com. Chefs create cutting-edge culinary artworksâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;salmon tartare with caviar, beef sashimi served in an ice iglooâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;to honor the rich tradition of Japanese cooking. Authentic details can be seen in the chinaware and serversâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; uniforms. Dinner nightly; F21, E14 AE, D, MC, V; $$$ Nobu New Yorkâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0LJ3791 apanese/Peruvian 105 Hudson St., at Franklin St., 212.219.0500, myriadrestaurantgroup.com. Chef Nobu Matsuhisa prepares sea urchin tempura, halibut cheeks with wasabi pepper and other sublime innovations. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; AE, D, G21 MC, V; $$$ Nobu Next Doorâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L3891Japanese/Peruvian 105 Hudson St., btw Franklin & N. Moore sts., 212.334.4445, myriadrestaurantgroup.com. Adjacent to Chef Nobu Matsuhisaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s legendary restaurant, this outpost serves the same inventive menu, plus a raw bar. Dinner nightly; G21 AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$$ Tribeca Grillâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L3A 91 merican 375 Greenwich St., at Franklin St., 212.941.3900, myriadrestaurant group.com. Pan-roasted Atlantic salmon and sweet potato gnocchi can be sampled at this Robert De Niro-backed eatery housed within an historic former warehouse. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sun; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$ G21

UPPER EAST SIDE Bocca Eastâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L769Italian 1496 Second Ave., at E. 78th St., 212.249.1010, boccaeast.com. A lively trattoria and wine bar offering fare such as homemade fettuccine with Bolognese sauce, classic eggplant Parmesan, oxtail ravioli, grilled branzino, Roman-style suckling pig and potato-wrapped sea bream. Lunch, dinner daily, brunch Sat-Sun; E10 AE, MC, V; $$ Danielâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L769French 60 E. 65th St., btw Park & Madison aves., 212.288.0033, danielnyc.com. The namesake establishment of celebrated Chef Daniel Boulud, who was honored with an Outstanding Restaurateur Award by the James Beard Foundation in 2006, offers refined diners elevated fare in an elegant setting. Dinner F12 Mon-Sat; AE, D, MC, V; $$$

4OQSP]]YQ][EVS`S<G 4OQSP]]YQ][7<<SeG]`Y;OU BeWbbS`Q][<G1M7\T]

- The New York Times

Zucchero e Pomodoriâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L4896Italian 1435 Second Ave., btw E. 74th & E. 75th sts., 212.585.2100, zuccheroepomodori.com. This neighborhood restaurant serves a menu of antipasti, salads, homemade pastas and risottos, as well as meat and fish entrĂŠes. Lunch, dinner daily, brunch E10 Sat-Sun; AE, MC, V; $$

UPPER WEST SIDE Boulud Sudâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0LM 96184 editerranean 20 W. 64th St., btw Central Park West & Broadway, 212.595.1313, bouludsud.com. Chef Daniel Bouludâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cuisine, inspired by cultures across Europe, from tender

DINING

4]ZZ]eCa

â&#x20AC;&#x153;A French restaurant the way French restaurants used to be.â&#x20AC;?

405 EAST 52ND STREET (BETWEEN FIRST AVENUE & FDR DRIVE)

212-755-6244

WWW.LEPERIGORD.COM INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;WE TREAT STARS LIKE ORDINARY PEOPLE AND ORDINARY PEOPLE LIKE STARSâ&#x20AC;?

LIVE JAZZ-DAY & NIGHT

lamb to grilled seafood to produce-driven dishes. Also on-site are Bar Bouludâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;a causal bistro with an outdoor terraceâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and Ă&#x2030;picerie Bouludâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;a market offering meats, cheeses and baked goods. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch I12 Sat-Sun; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$$$

Lincoln Ristoranteâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L9C 6184 ontemporary Italian Lincoln Center, 142 W. 65th St., btw Broadway & Amsterdam Ave., 212.359.6500, lincolnristorante .com. A glass-enclosed pavilion houses Chef Jonathan Bennoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s culinary visions. Lunch Wed-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; AE, D, DC, MC, V; J12 $$$

IN THE HEART OF OF GREENWICH VILLAGE Sat & Sun LIVE Jazz Brunch Kitchen Open Until 2am

PRIMESTEAKS & SEAFOOD 

2011 WINNER of NYC Concierge Choice Awards for â&#x20AC;&#x153;Live Music Venueâ&#x20AC;? 99 7 TH AVENUE SOUTH (At the corner of Christopher Street)

212-645-0600 www.garagerest.com An American Brassiere Kissed by Rays of Southern France

Restaurant and Bar Collection, Theâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Various The Shops at Columbus Circle, Time Warner Center, 10 Columbus Circle, W. 59th St. & Central Park W., theshopsatcolumbuscircle.com. A Voceâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Italian 3rd fl., 212.823.2523. Lunch, dinner daily, brunch Sun; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$$ ; Bar Masaâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Japanese 4th fl., 212.823.9800. Lunch Tues-Fri, dinner Mon-Sat; AE, D, MC, V; $$$ ; Bouchon Bakeryâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;French-Boulangerie 3rd fl., 212.823.9366. Lunch, dinner daily; AE, DC, MC, V; $$; Center Barâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Tapas 4th fl., 212.823.9482. Dinner nightly; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$ ; Landmarcâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;French 3rd fl., 212.823.6123. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$ ; Masaâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Japanese 4th fl., 212.823.9800. Lunch Tues-Fri, dinner Mon-Sat; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$$$ ; Per Seâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;French 4th fl., 212.823.9335. Lunch Fri-Sun, dinner nightly; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$$$ ; Porter Houseâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Steakhouse 4th fl., 212.823.9500. Lunch, dinner daily; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $$$ ; Stone Rose Loungeâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;American 4th fl., 212.823.9770. Lunch, dinner daily; AE, D, DC, MC, V; $ I12

TUESDAY-SATURDAY: LUNCH, DINNER & AFTER THEATER SUPPER SUNDAY: LUNCH & DINNER 234 W. 44th St. (Broadway & 8th Ave) 212-221-8440 | www.sardis.com

Serves high quality Chinese delights in a spectacular ArtDeco Showplace Mon - Fri: 11:30am to 11: 00pm

Sat - Sun: Noon to 11: 00pm

570 Lexington Avenue @ 51st Street Reservations: 212-583-1668

Carry Out: 212-583-1618

www.mrksny.com

THE OUTER BOROUGHS

EIGH T EEN

A LI S ON

cafĂŠ

t

restaurant

t

bar

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Run...Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Walk to Alison Eighteen! ...I simply cannot wait to go back.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The MMM Guide

Private Party Event Space Available 15 West 18th Street | btw 5th & 6th aves. 212.366.1818 | www.alisoneighteen.com

Festive Indian Cuisine

Alobarâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0LA 5213 merican 46-42 Vernon Blvd., Long Island City, Queens, 718.752.6000, alobarnyc.com. An old-fashioned, industrial dĂŠcor sets the stage for down-home dishes such as Kentucky-fried rabbit with braised cabbage, roast pig with leeks and mint and ginger-glazed baby back ribs. Lunch, dinner daily. AE, D, MC, V; $$ F&J Pine Tavernâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0LI5213 talian 1913 Bronxdale Ave., btw Muliner & Matthews aves., Bronx, 718.792.5956, fjpine.com. Hearty portions of comforting dishes, such as calamari calabrese and eggplant rollatini, in a dining room with checkered tablecloths. Lunch, dinner daily. Cash only; $

NOW OFFERING LUNCH BUFFET MONDAY - FRIDAY EVERYDAY HAPPY HOUR 5PM - 7PM Sunday - Thursday 11:30am - 11:30pm Friday & Saturday 11:30am - 12am

150 East 50th Street | btw Lexington & 3rd aves 212-644-8888 | www.mintny.com

Robertaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;sâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L769oContemporary Italian 261 Moore St., btw Bogart & White sts., Bushwick, Brooklyn, 718.417.1118, robertaspizza.com. Pizzas, wood-fired in a brick oven, are made with artisanal dough covered with ingredients such as smoked ricotta, Taleggio, black pepper, prosciutto, Berkshire pork sausage, spicy soppressata and speck. The gray cinder-block exterior may seem bare, but inside the vibe is warm and inviting. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; Cash only; $$

SHOW ANY THEATRE TICKET AND RECEIVE 15% OFF OUTDOOR SEATING AVAILABLE

1185 Avenue of the Americas

(Enter on 46th St. btw 6th & 7th aves.)

212.575.2525

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| www.utsavny.com

And for up-to-the-minute details on hundreds of other New York City venues, visit:

innewyork.com

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neighborhoods

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. About one-third of all clothes manufactured in America are designed and produced in this historic area of factories, specialty and wholesale shops and designer showrooms. The Fashion Walk of Fame, located on Seventh Ave., btw W. 35th & W. 41st sts., honors iconic American designers, including Ralph Lauren.

The isle of Manhattan measures 22.7 square miles and is home to about 2 million culturally diverse residents. Here, snapshots and a numbered map of the major neighborhoods in the third largest borough in the City of New York.

FINANCIAL DISTRICT The southernmost tip of Manhattan. The economic hub of the nation includes the steely skyscrapers of Wall St., as well as shopping, attraction and dining options at the South Street Seaport. 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.

SOUTH STREET SEAPORT

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. 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, the United Nations, department stores, boutiques and restaurants.

BATTERY PARK CITY

CHINATOWN North of Frank-

MEATPACKING DISTRICT

fort 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.

North of Gansevoort St., south of 14th St. & west of Ninth Ave. This area is at the cutting edge of cool, with a roster of chic eateries, bars, designer boutiques, galleries and dance spots.

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 westside.

of Houston 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.

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. Galleries are found between garages, and the gay residents have created a real sense of community.

LITTLE ITALY North of Canal St., south of 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 home-style pasta and cannolis.

FLATIRON DISTRICT North of 14th St., 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. & Fifth Ave., dubbed the Flatiron, due to its triangular shape. Highlights include acclaimed eateries and nightspots.

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 drinks at hipsters’ haunts.

GRAMERCY PARK East of Park Ave. So., 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 fashionable area of tree-lined streets contains a wealth of shopping and dining establishments.

SOHO North of Canal St., south

PHOTO: BATTERY PARK CITY, ISTOCKPHOTO.COM/ORAVA

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 and chess players in Washington Square Park, as well as clubs, coffeehouses, shops and restaurants.

temperature conversion

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. 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. 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. HARLEM North of 110th St., btw the East & Hudson rivers. Known for jazz music, gorgeous architecture and renowned churches, the neighborhood, now enjoying its second renaissance, features soul-food restaurants, stores, clubs and the Studio Museum.

nyc weather report AVERAGE HIGH/LOW TEMPERATURE AND PRECIPITATION

CELSIUS

FAHRENHEIT

JUNE

JULY

AUGUST

TEMPERATURE (C)

27°(H) 17°(L)

30°(H)

20°(L)

28°(H) 19°(L)

TEMPERATURE (F)

80°(H) 64°(L)

85°(H)

68°(L)

83°(H) 67°(L)

PRECIPITATION (IN.)

3.95”

4.51”

4.22”

KEY: (C) CELSIUS; (F) FAHRENHEIT; (H) HIGH; (L) LOW; (“) INCHES INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

85

4 5

5 60

4

98

1 E 110

ST

E 106

ST

COLUMBUS AV

AMSTERDAM AV

5

86

CENTRAL PARK

86

W 86 ST

15

15

96

WARD’S ISLAND

101 102 103 98

E 105 ST

E 92 ST

E 91 ST

CARL SCHURZ

86

72

W 72 ST

E 86 ST PARK

31

TIMES SQUARE

42 41 ST

PORT AUTHORITY BUS TERMINAL

4 4

YORK AV

1 AV

3 AV

LAFAYETTE ST

2 AV

ST JAMES PL

FRANKF ORT ST

BROADWAY

ST

5

15

SOUTH STREET SEAPORT

BROAD ST SOUTH ST

IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

110410

GRAND ST

Y WA

ON

DIS

MA

MA

BURG WILLIAMS IDGE BR

ST

T

YS

ERR

CH

NH

BROO

M15 Local BATTERY PARK WHITEHALL ST M15 SBS

©2011 Metropolitan Transportation Authority Unauthorized duplication prohibited

14A

EB

22

RK PA W RO

CITY HALL

WA TER

TRINITY PL

STATE ST

86

2 AV

MADISON AV PARK AV S

BROADWAY

9 AV

10 AV

11 AV

8 AV

8 AV

T ST WES

20 ST

CANAL ST

21

ST DELANCEY LEWIS ST

9

15

WORTH ST

WTC SITE

ST MES AM W TH H ST NWIC Y PL GREE TER BAT

November 2011

14D E HOUSTON ST

N SO CK JA T S

CHAMBERS ST MURRAY ST

9/11 MEMORIAL ENTRY

5

103

EAST RIVER PARK

AVENUE D

N. END AV

22

LIBERTY

8 AVENUE B

HAR

5

ALLEN ST

T

NS RISO

Y

ST ICK VAR ST SON

ST

HUD

TON

6 AV

ING

20

Southbound stop only

BOWER

SH WA

ST RING

VESEY ST

5

W HOUSTON ST

E 14 ST

E 10 ST

E 9 ST

21

21

Plan Ahead Online

Use Trip Planner + at www.mta.info for subway & bus directions

14D 14A

ST MARKS PL

WASHINGTON SQUARE PARK

SP

9

ESSEX ST

CH

20

20 ST

TOWN

15 ESTUYVESANT

AVENUE C

ST

R

HE

OP

3

W 8 ST

7 AV S

ST

T RIS

BROOKLYN

E 23 ST

AVENUE A

T

HS

ST

10

WATERSIDE PLAZA

8 8

34A

23

4 AV

14A

SON

WIC EEN

GR

HUD

W

34A

34

E 34 ST

EC

14

W 14 ST

E 42 ST

1 GRAMERCY 5 PARK 2 7 101 15 3 UNION SQUARE 102 5 PARK 1 W 14 ST 2 103

7 20

20

W 18 ST

14D

42

NU

T

ST S

11

E 49 ST

E AV

WE

11

23

W 23 ST

AY ADW

12 AV

W 24 ST

Q32 BRO

W 31 ST

AV OF AMERICAS

W 33 ST

CHELSEA PIERS

PENN STATION MADISON SQUARE GARDEN

W 34 ST

7 AV

34

6 AV

34A

JAVITS CENTER

Q101 to Astoria 19 Av - Hazen St

UNITED NATIONS

1 AV

7 AV

34A

W 42 ST

42

There are 24 subway lines designated by either a route number or letter, serving 468 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 a.m. Stops are clearly posted and subway maps are on view at stations and in every car.

15

50 101 102

GRAND CENTRAL TERM

5 AV

12 AV

5

11

11

50

15

E 50 ST

1 2 3

1 AV

50

W 49 ST

57

31

E 57 ST

2 3

PEARL ST

W 50 ST

1

5 7

7

2 AV

B’WAY

20 104

About Subways

Q60 to Jamaica 109 Av - 157 St

QUEENSBORO BRIDGE

E 59 ST

57

31

31

E 60 ST

Q32

5

3 AV

CENTRAL PK S

KLYN

AT TA N

BR

ID

GE

There are approximately 5,900 air-conditioned buses on over 300 routes. Buses stop at street corners about every three blocks. Look for signposts marked with a bus emblem and route number. Most buses operate btw 5 a.m. and 2 a.m., while certain buses run 24 hours a day. 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), requires riders to pay their fares prior to boarding and to enter through any of three doors. Schedules and maps are posted at stops.

Q32 to Jackson Heights 81 St Northern Blvd

31

E 65 ST

About Buses

Q102 to Astoria

Astoria Blvd - 8th St

Q102

66

E 67 ST

LEXINGTON AV

104

COLUMBUS CIRCLE

Q102

E 72 ST

66

72 66

W 65

QUEENS

79

E 68 ST

W 66 ST

66

E 80 ST

103

10

7

CHURCH ST

WEST END AV

PL FREEDOM E BLVD

W 57 ST W 54 ST

AMSTERDAM AV

57

RIVERSID

W 66 ST

72

W 70 ST

W B’WAY

57 72

5 AV

7 11

104

3 AV

79

60 to LaGuardia Airport

E 97 ST E 96 ST

E 79 ST

LEXINGTON AV

79

ROB

’T F. K BRID ENNE DY GE

W 81 ST

W 79 ST

35

106

101 102 103 98 1 2 3 4

1 2 3 4

RANDALL’S ISLAND STADIUM

RANDALL’S ISLAND

JEFFERSON PARK

106

106 96

CENTRAL PARK

96 106

W 96 ST

BROADWAY

S I D E DR RIVER

W 97 ST

WEST

7 11

60

E 116 ST

10 104 7 11

35

BRIDGE

116

E 124 ST

116

1

W ILL I BR S AV ID GE

5 AV

3 BR AV ID GE

35

CENTRAL PK N

116

W 106 ST

RIVERSIDE PARK

W 116 ST

FRDRK

3 W 110 ST

102

ROB’T F. KENNEDY

MAIN ST

7

Bx15 to Fordham Plaza via Third Av

Bx15 98

PLEASANT AV

MORNINGSIDE PARK

98

MARCUS GARVEY PARK

102 7

2

Bx15 from Fordham Plaza

PARK AV

MANHATTAN AV

W 120 ST

1

60

100 101

11 60

RIVERSI DE DR

W 125 ST

W 139 ST

W 135 ST

The maps indicate MTA bus and subway routes. Each line is in a different color.

BRONX

AV ON Bx33 to DIS MA IDGE Port Morris/Walnut Av - 132 St BR

MADISON AV

104

4 104

A.C. POWELL BLVD / 7 AV

W 129 ST

102 7 MALCOLM X BLVD / LENOX AV

Bx15

10 BLVD

5

Bx33

ST NICHOLAS PARK

DOUGLASS

BROADWAY

AMSTERDAM AV

W 135 ST

W 145 ST

OLAS AV

100 101

ST Bx19 to 145 GE Botanical Gardens ID via Southern Blvd BR

W 147 W 146

ST NICH

Bx19 11

RIVERBANK STATE PARK

GETTING AROUND

10 3

BROOKLYN

BRID

GE

LEG EN D Full Time Service

14 (Every day 7 a.m.-10 p.m.) Saturday and/or 50 No Sunday Service

106 Part-time Service

M15 Select Bus Stop Direction of Service (two-way service has no arrows) Full-time Terminal Part-time Terminal

Cost of Ride Whatever the distance, the base fare is $2.50 per ride, payable by MetroCard or exact change for buses (no bills or pennies); subways accept only the MetroCard. There are two kinds of MetroCards: 1) Unlimited Ride—$30/seven consecutive days and $112/30 consecutive days; 2) Pay-Per-Ride—Purchase a multiple-ride MetroCard and receive a 5 percent bonus, as well as free transfers from subway to bus, bus to subway, or bus to bus within a two-hour period. Buy MetroCards at subway station booths and vending machines, train terminals and 3,500 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 in English and Spanish: 1.718.330.1234.

F.Y.I.

›› for your information

NUMBERS WORTH NOTING AMBULANCE, FIRE, POLICE AIR AMBULANCE WESTERN UNION

911 800.827.0745 800.325.6000

AIRLINES Aer Lingus

800.474.7424

Aerolineas Argentinas

800.333.0276

Aeroméxico

800.237.6639

Airberlin

866.266.5588

Air Canada

888.247.2262

Air China

800.882.8122

Air France

800.237.2747

Air India

718.632.0132

Air Jamaica

800.523.5585

Air Malta

866.357.4155

Air New Zealand

800.262.1234

Air Tran

800.247.8726

Alaska Airlines

800.252.7522

Alitalia

800.223.5730

All Nippon Airways (ANA)

800.235.9262

American Airlines

800.433.7300

Asiana

800.227.4262

Austrian Airlines

800.843.0002

Avianca

800.284.2622

British Airways

800.247.9297

Brussels Airlines

866.308.2230

Caribbean Airlines

800.920.4225

Cathay Pacific Airways

800.233.2742

China Airlines

800.227.5118

Delta

800.221.1212

Egypt Air

212.581.5600

Dial 1 before area code and seven-digit number

El-Al Israel

800.223.6700

Ethiopian Airlines

800.445.2733

Finnair Frontier Airlines Iberia Icelandair Japan Airlines JetBlue Airways KLM Royal Dutch Korean Air Kuwait Airways LAN Airlines Lot Polish Airlines Lufthansa Malaysia Airlines North American Airlines Philippine Airlines Qantas Airways Royal Air Maroc SAS Scandinavian Airlines Saudi Arabian Airlines Singapore Airlines South African Airways Southwest Airlines Spirit Airlines Swiss Int’l. Air Lines TAM Brazil Airlines TAP Portugal Turkish Airlines United US Airways

800.950.5000 800.432.1359 800.772.4642 800.223.5500 800.525.3663 800.538.2583 866.434.0320 800.438.5000 800.458.9248 866.435.9526 212.789.0970 800.645.3880 800.552.9264 718.656.2650 800.435.9725 800.227.4500 800.344.6726 800.221.2350 800.472.8342 800.742.3333 800.722.9675 800.435.9792 800.772.7117 877.359.7947 888.235.9826 800.221.7370 212.261.0470 800.864.8331 800.428.4322

Virgin America Virgin Atlantic Airways World Airways

877.359.8474 800.862.8621 770.632.8000

NY-Presbyterian/Weill Cornell NYU Langone Medical Center St. Luke’s-Roosevelt Hospital Urgent Care Center of New York

718.244.4444 718.533.3400 888.542.4776 973.961.6000 201.288.1775 914.995.4860

OTHER

AIRPORTS JFK Int’l. (Queens, N.Y.) LaGuardia (Queens, N.Y.) MacArthur (Islip, N.Y.) Newark Int’l. (N.J.) Teterboro (N.J.) Westchester County (N.Y.)

CRUISE LINES SAILING FROM NYC Carnival (Jul.-Oct.) Crystal Cruises (May-Oct.) Cunard (Year-round) Disney Cruise Line (May-Sept.) Holland America (Apr.-Oct.) Norwegian (Year-round) Princess (Sept.-Oct.) Royal Caribbean (Mar.-Dec.)

888.227.6482 888.722.0021 800.728.6273 800.951.3532 877.932.4259 866.234.7350 800.774.6237 866.562.7625

212.746.5454 212.263.7300 212.523.4000 212.737.1212

AAA

800.222.4357

Alcoholics Anonymous American Express Currency Exchange Dentist (Dr. Jan Linhart) Diners Club

212.870.3400 800.528.4800 212.972.6800 212.682.5180 800.234.6377

Discover Card

800.347.2683

Locksmith (Artie’s)

212.243.0381

Marriage Licenses

212.669.2400

MasterCard

800.622.7747

Mobile Notary Service

212.249.2073

Narcotics Anonymous

212.929.6262

New York State Travel Info

800.225.5697

NY Public Library

212.930.0800

NYCT, Access-A-Ride

877.337.2017

HOSPITALS + MEDICAL FACILITIES

NYCT/Metro-North, Lost & Found

Bellevue Hospital Center Beth Israel Harlem Hospital Center Hospital for Special Surgery Lenox Hill Hospital Manhattan’s Physician Group Memorial Sloan-Kettering Mt. Sinai NY-Presbyterian/Columbia

Passenger Ship Terminal

212.246.5450

Passport Office

877.487.2778

Police HQ

646.610.5000

212.562.4141 212.420.2000 212.939.1000 212.606.1000 212.434.2000 877.458.8674 212.639.2000 212.241.6500 212.305.2500

511

Taxi Lost & Found

311

Traveler’s Aid Society

718.656.4870

U.S. Post Office

800.275.8777

Vet (NYC Veterinary Specialist)

212.767.0099

Visa Western Union

800.847.2911 800.325.6000

CONSULATES GENERAL Afghanistan Angola Argentina Austrialia Austria Bahamas Bahrain Belarus Belgium Bolivia Brazil Bulgaria Canada Chile China Colombia Comoros Costa Rica Croatia

212.972.2276 212.223.3588 212.603.0400 212.351.6500 212.737.6400 212.421.6420 212.223.6200 212.682.5392 212.586.5110 212.687.0530 917.777.7777 212.935.4646 212.596.1628 212.980.3366 212.244.9392 212.798.9000 212.750.1637 212.509.3066 212.599.3066

Cyprus Denmark Dominican Rep. Ecuador Egypt El Salvador Estonia Finland France Gabon Germany Ghana Greece Grenada Guatemala Guyana Haiti Hungary Iceland

212.686.6016 212.223.4545 212.768.2480 212.808.0170 212.759.7120 212.889.3608 212.883.0636 212.750.4400 212.606.3600 212.683.7371 212.610.9700 212.832.1300 212.988.5500 212.599.0301 212.686.3837 212.947.5110 212.697.9767 212.752.0661 646.282.9360

India Indonesia Ireland, Rep. of Israel Italy Jamaica Japan Kenya Korea, Rep. of Kuwait Lebanon Liberia Libya Lithuania Luxembourg Macedonia Malaysia Malta Mexico

212.774.0600 212.879.0600 212.319.2555 212.499.5000 212.737.9100 212.935.9000 212.371.8222 212.421.4741 646.674.6000 212.973.4318 212.744.7905 212.687.1025 212.752.5775 212.354.7840 212.888.6664 646.524.5750 212.490.2722 212.725.2345 212.217.6400

Monaco Mongolia Morocco Netherlands New Zealand Nigeria Norway Oman Pakistan Panama Paraguay Philippines Poland Portugal Romania Russia Saudi Arabia Senegal Singapore

212.286.0500 212.861.9460 212.758.2625 877.388.2443 212.832.4038 212.808.0301 646.430.7500 212.355.3505 212.879.5800 212.840.2450 212.682.9441 212.764.1330 646.237.2100 212.221.3165 212.682.9120 212.348.0926 212.752.2740 917.493.8950 212.223.3331

INT’L ACCESS & COUNTRY CODES/TIME DIFFERENCES DIALING CODES & HRS. AHEAD Algeria–011-213 Argentina–011-54 Aus./Canberra–011-61 Austria–011-43 Bahrain–011-973 Barbados–1-246 Belgium–011-32 Bermuda–1-441 Bolivia–011-591 Bosnia–011-387 Brazil/Rio–011-55 Bulgaria–011-359 Chile–011-56 China–011-86 Colombia–011-57 Croatia–011-385 Cyprus–011-357 Czech Rep.–011-420 Denmark–011-45 Dom. Rep.–1-809

+6 hrs. +2 hrs. +16 hrs. +6 hrs. +8 hrs. +1 hr. +6 hrs. +1 hr. +1 hr. +6 hrs. +3 hrs. +7 hrs. +2 hrs. +13 hrs. +0 hrs. +6 hrs. +7 hrs. +6 hrs. +6 hrs. +1 hr.

Egypt–011-20 +7 hrs. Estonia–001-372 +7 hrs. Fiji–011-679 +17 hrs. Finland–011-358 +7 hrs. France–011-33 +6 hrs. Germany–011-49 +6 hrs. Greece–011-30 +7 hrs. Guyana–011-592 +1 hr. Hungary–011-36 +6 hrs. Iceland–011-354 +5 hrs. India–011-91 +10.5 hrs. Indonesia/Jakarta–011-62 +12 hrs. Iran–011-98 +8.5 hrs. Iraq–011-964 +8 hrs. Ireland, Rep. of–011-353 +5 hrs. Israel–011-972 +7 hrs. Italy–011-39 +6 hrs. Japan–011-81 +14 hrs. Jordan–011-962 +7 hrs. Kenya–011-254 +8 hrs. Korea, Rep. of–011-82 +14 hrs.

Kuwait–011-965 Lebanon–011-961 Liberia–011-231 Liechtenstein–011-423 Lithuania–011-370 Luxembourg–011-352 Malaysia KL–011-60 Monaco–011-377 Morocco–011-212 Myanmar–011-95 Netherlands–011-31 Neth. Antilles–011-599 New Caledonia–011-687 New Zealand–011-64 Nigeria–011-234 Norway–011-47 Oman–011-968 Pakistan–011-92 Papua/N. G.–011-675 Paraguay–011-595 Philippines–011-63

+8 hrs. +7 hrs. +5 hrs. +6 hrs. +7 hrs. +6 hrs. +13 hrs. +6 hrs. +5 hrs. +11.5 hrs. +6 hrs. +1 hr. +16 hrs. +18 hrs. +6 hrs. +6 hrs. +9 hrs. +10 hrs. +15 hrs. +2 hrs. +13 hrs.

Slovakia South Africa Spain Sri Lanka St. Lucia Sudan Sweden Switzerland Taiwan Thailand Togo Trinidad/Tobago Turkey Ukraine United Kingdom Uruguay Venezuela Vietnam Yemen

212.286.8434 212.213.4880 212.355.4080 212.986.7040 212.697.9360 212.573.6033 212.888.3000 212.599.5700 212.486.0088 212.754.1770 212.490.3455 212.682.7272 646.430.6560 212.371.5690 212.745.0200 212.753.8581 212.826.1660 212.644.0594 212.355.1730

(From New York City, EST)

Poland–011-48 +6 hrs. Portugal–011-351 +5 hrs. Puerto Rico–939-1-787 +1 hr. Romania–011-40 +7 hrs. Russia/Moscow–011-7 +8 hrs. San Marino–011-378 +6 hrs. Saudi Arabia–011-966 +8 hrs. Serbia–011-381 +6 hrs. Singapore–011-65 +13 hrs. Slovakia–011-421 +6 hrs. Slovenia–011-386 +6 hrs. South Africa–011-27 +7 hrs. Spain–011-34 +6 hrs. Sweden–011-46 +6 hrs. Switzerland–011-41 +6 hrs. Syria–011-963 +7 hrs. Taiwan–011-886 +13 hrs. Thailand–011-66 +12 hrs. Turkey–011-90 +7 hrs. Ukraine–011-380 +7 hrs. United Arab Emirates–011-971 +9 hrs.

United Kingdom–011-44 Uruguay–011-598 Vatican City–011-39 Venezuela–011-58 Vietnam–011-84 Yemen–011-967

+5 hrs. +3 hrs. +6 hrs. +1 hr. +12 hrs. +8 hrs.

DIALING CODES & HRS. BEHIND Alaska/Juneau–1-907 -4 hrs. Canada/Vancouver–1-604 -3 hrs. Costa Rica–011-506 -1 hr. El Salvador–011-503 -1 hr. Guatemala–011-502 -1 hr. Hawaii/Honolulu–1-808 -5 hrs. Honduras–011-504 -1 hr. Mexico/M. City–011-52 -1 hr. Nicaragua–011-505 -1 hr. Panama–011-507 -0 hrs. Peru–011-51 -0 hrs. Tahiti–011-689 -5 hrs. The above is based on standard time. In some parts of the world, daylight saving time is in effect from spring to autumn.

INNEWYORK.COM | JUNE 2013 | IN NEW YORK

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in the know

TRIVIA AND TIDBITS ON THE CITY THAT NEVER SLEEPS

Waldorf Firsts The Waldorf Astoria, besides being a historic and stately hotel, is also supposedly the place where chop suey was invented (in honor of the visiting Chinese ambassador in 1896). On November 15, 1926, it became the site of NBC’s first radio broadcast.

Tavern Notables Many people know that the White Horse Tavern in the West Village is famous for being poet Dylan Thomas’ favorite watering hole, (where he supposedly drank himself to death), but he is not the only famous

Food-Trending

New Yorker to belly up to the rustic bar. Other

Some quick tidbits on New York’s dining scene: Asian restaurants are hot, hot, hot; Brooklyn’s dining scene just keeps growing; and comfort foods are cropping up on menus all over town.

writer/artists known for frequenting the pub include Jim Morrison, Norman Mailer, James Baldwin, Bob Dylan and Hunter S. Thompson.

14

NY-area homes, using antiques in innovative ways, are lovingly depicted in Heirloom Modern (below), by a Brooklyn-based decorating duo specializing in “found objects.”

A Timely Square In 1904, New York Times publisher Adolph Ochs, sensing that the new city subway would start vitalizing Midtown, moved his paper uptown and talked the city into naming the stop Times Square.

is a city that Hollywood loves to use in its film titles. Just a small sampling: New York Confidential (1955); New York, I Love You (2009); New York Minute (2004); New York, New York (1977); New York Stories (1989); 2019: After the Fall of New York (1983)

“I like New York in June, how about you? / I like a Gershwin tune, how about you? / I like to window shop on Fifth Avenue. / I like banana splits, late supper at the Ritz, how about you?” — Ralph Freed, “How About You?” from Babes on Broadway, 1941 92

PHOTO: WALDORF ASTORIA, COURTESY OF THE WALDORF ASTORIA; ILLUSTRATION BY LISANNE GAGNON

New York

IN NEW YORK | JUNE 2013 | INNEWYORK.COM

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(between 47th & 48th St) Store information and hours:

NBA.COM/NYCSTORE 212-515-NBA1

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