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new york april 2014 shopping dining entertainment art & antiques museums maps

Idina Menzel

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789 Lexington Avenue (Between 61st & 62nd s treet) new York, nY 10065 212.792.8123 uLtimAtespectAcLe .com

Nick Brandt, Elephant Drinking, Amboseli, 2007, Archival pigment print

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 a selection of the gallery’s impressive roster of artists. Hasted Kraeutler is open to the public Tuesday - Saturday, 11 am - 6 pm.

Sarah Hasted and Joseph Kraeutler

Kim Dong Yoo, Installation view at Hasted Kraeutler

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.� Always “moving in close� he never uses a telephoto lens, because it is too impersonal. Prices of the photographs start at $5,000.

MARC DENNIS

Marc Dennis, Uncontrollable Beauty, 2013, Oil on linen, 58 x 72 inches

Dennis creates detailed paintings of staged images of contemporary American culture. Drawing on the traditions of Dutch still life, the Spanish Baroque, and Medieval miniature painting, Dennis leads us in an imaginative reconsideration RI ÂżJXUDWLYH SDLQWLQJ DGGUHVVLQJ WKH subversive potential of beauty, and humor. The painting featured on the left is from the artist's latest body of work, exhibited at Hasted Kraeutler.

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departments 8 SKYLINE Hot happenings around town

10 Footlights Theater news

12 night spots The after-dark scene

14 Eclectic collector

On the Cover

Art, antiques and collectibles

How does Idina Menzel feel about having been in a Tony-Award winning Broadway show (Wicked), moving on to an Oscar-winning movie (Frozen) and returning to Broadway? See p. 20.

16 dish du jour Great dining experiences

18 Well-being Looking and feeling good

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features 20 Idina After Oz by Brian scot t lipton

Idina Menzel brings down another house on Broadway.

22 Oh, What a Year! by THE EDITORS OF IN NEW YORK

A peek into the New York City of 1964—Beatles, Barbra and more.

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28 Pure Joy by nancy J. br andwein

Fresh, all-natural and eco-friendly products for the body and soul.

listings 38 shops & services | 46 Art & ANTIQUES | 50 entertainment | 68 museums | 72 dining

34 CALENDARS: Special dates of note, 37

from April thru August your personal concierge™ Tips from a knowing guide

44 Size conversion CHART 58 Travel, tickets & transportation

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81 Neighborhoods 82 bus map 83 essential information 84 NYC & subway maps and address locator

88 in the Know: Only-in-New-York fun facts and trivia

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IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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3/10/14 4:20:49 PM

skyline

hot happenings around town in april by Francis Lewis

Vive la Femme

Don’t Miss

Judy Chicago (b. 1939) is universally recognized as a leading light—if not the leading light—of the feminist art movement and a pioneer in the California art scene. Now, as the artist approaches her 75th birthday, the first decade of her career comes under the microscope in a survey that includes such seminal works as the minimalist sculpture “Rainbow Pickett” (below, 1964). | Chicago in L.A.: Judy Chicago’s Early Work 1963-74, Brooklyn Museum, 200 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn, 718.638.5000, Apr. 4-Sept. 28

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apr. 16-27

Ailey II, Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater’s second company, turns 40. Ailey Citigroup Theater, 405 W. 55th St., 866.811.4111

Jazz at Lincoln Center’s Dave Brubeck Festival celebrates the revered American jazz pianist and composer. Frederick P. Rose Hall, Broadway, at W. 60th St., jalc.org

Lights! Camera! Action! The 13th annual Tribeca Film Festival unspools the latest features and documentaries. Various venues, 212.941.2400

IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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PHOTOS:judy chicago, “rainbow pickett,” 1964, © judy chicago / photo © donald woodman; tribeca film festival, courtesy of tribeca film festival; joshua green, stephen petronio company, sarah silver; Ruby and diamond egg pendant, courtesy of fabergé; david bromstad, “pucker up,” courtesy of penny lane publishing

The Hunt Is On!

Survivor

During his namesake company’s 25thanniversary season, choreographer Stephen Petronio remarked, “We have survived, so we must be pretty good.” Fast-forward five years to spring 2014, and the New York-based troupe marks its 30th anniversary. Better than good, we say. And while the company’s athletically elegant young dancers, like Joshua Green (left), understandably galvanize audiences, you can be sure all eyes this month will be on Petronio himself when he defies his age—he turned 58 in March—and dances the world premiere of a solo piece, set to Philip Glass’ Étude no. 5 for piano. | Stephen Petronio Company, Joyce Theater, 175 Eighth Ave., 212.242.0800, Apr. 8-13

Forget any Easter egg hunt you’ve ever been on: Dyed, hard-boiled eggs are so déclassé. You’re in New York, where the streets, if not exactly paved with gold, nevertheless lead to unimaginable beauty, originality and preciousness. Fabergé, the jeweler, has commissioned Carolina Herrera, Bruce Weber, Zaha Hadid and other artists and designers to create more than 200 large-scale egg sculptures, which have been scattered throughout the five boroughs. Find them all, and you may get a prize, an egg-shaped Fabergé ruby and diamond pendant (below). On Apr. 22, the artworks are to be auctioned for charity. | Fabergé Big Egg Hunt, various venues, thebigegg hunt.org, Apr. 1-26

Art Bazaar For an emerging artist, showing at Artexpo New York is an opportunity not to be missed. Not only are collectors among the more than 15,000 people who flock to the three-day event every year, gallery owners, interior designers, architects and publishers attend as well, on the lookout for the next big thing in the contemporary art scene. Midcareer and established artists, like David Bromstad, also value the exposure. As fans of the HGTV host well know, designer Bromstad infuses his work with a quirky sense of humor and brands it with his signature—intense, unrestrained color. To attendees at Artexpo, he offers “Pucker Up“ (right), a print destined to leave a luscious, ruby red kiss on a wall. | Artexpo New York, Pier 94, 711 12th Ave., artexponewyork.com, Apr. 4-6

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The New York International Auto Show revs its engine. Jacob K. Javits Convention Center, 11th Ave., btw W. 34th & W. 40th sts., 800.282.3336

apr. 26-27

“In your Easter bonnet, with all the frills upon it” … Take songwriter Irving Berlin’s advice and stroll up Fifth Ave., btw 49th & 57th sts., in the Easter Parade.

Sakura Matsuri marks the end of hanami, the annual cherry blossom festival at the Brooklyn Botanic Garden. 990 Washington Ave., Brooklyn, 718.623.7200

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3/10/14 4:51:11 PM

theater news by Francis Lewis

Full Speed Ahead

Fan Club

Less than 30 seconds into the interview, and it was obvious that actress Estelle Parsons is not your typical 86-year-old. About to open in the new Broadway play, The Velocity of Autumn (right), Parsons has the stamina of a 20-year-old. “I go to the gym five days a week,” she said. “I have a trainer twice a week. Today, I biked an hour [on my stationary bike]. I don’t usually bike that long, but I was finishing up Sycamore Row by John Grisham. So, I thought I’ll bike for an hour. I swim, I do yoga. That’s what keeps me going. You have to be a moving target, right?” For more about this indefatigable “moving target,” go to innewyork .com/editorsblog. | The Velocity of Autumn, Booth Theatre, 222 W. 45th St., 212.239.6200

• At 6-feet-6, actor/singer/dancer/ director/choreographer Tommy Tune can easily touch the ceiling of jewel-box cabaret Café Carlyle, where he entertains Apr. 22 thru May 3. Patrons at stage-side tables, watch out: If he does a high kick, duck. | Café Carlyle,

35 E. 76th St., 212.744.1600 • Tony winners Christian Borle, Jane Krakowski, Patti LuPone, Andrea Martin and Martin Short sing songs by Tony winners Marc

“I was the kind of kid who danced around the garden and put on shows when school was out.” ­— Christopher Wheeldon, choreographer of New York City Ballet’s “This Bitter Earth”

Jane Krakowski Shaiman and Scott Wittman at the New York Pops’ 31st birthday shindig on Apr. 28. | Carnegie

Hall, W. 57th St., at Seventh Ave., 212.247.7800 • What does Colin Donnell really think of Sutton Foster, his co-star in the musical Violet? “She’s a nerd!” For more dish from Don-

nell, go to innewyork.com/edi torsblog. | Violet, American Airlines Theatre, 227 W. 42nd St., 212.719.1300

Christopher Wheeldon

for christopher wheeldon’s full interview, go to innewyork.com/editorsblog

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Left to right: Colin Donnell, Sutton Foster, Joshua Henry

photos: estelle parsons in the velocity of autumn, t. wood; jane krakowski, courtesy of the new york pops; christopher wheeldon and “this bitter earth,” paul kolnik; colin donnell, sutton foster and joshua henry, jeremy daniel

footlights

| for more information, turn to entertainment (p. 50)

3/12/14 2:46:34 PM

night spots

the after-dark scene by William G. Frierson IV

Yesterday & Today

Nerves of Steel

New York is an epicenter of all things hot and new—yet the charm of eras past persists. Especially so at the retro Flatiron Lounge, where martini flights (yes, you read correctly) can be sipped at a 30-foot mahogany bar built in 1927, illuminated by Art Deco-inspired, stained-glass lights. Also on offer are all of the Rat Pack’s favorite cocktails, from sazeracs to sidecars. For those who crave current styles, there’s a contemporary, club-style room downstairs. Yesterday or today—take your pick. | Flatiron Lounge, 37 W. 19th St., 212.727.7741

Major League baseball’s 2014 season has just begun, calling fans of all stripes to swarm to a sports bar. Iron Bar NYC, recently opened in Hell’s Kitchen, has you covered: 45 beers on draft and 45 bottled beers can be had on the corner of W. 45th St. (are you sensing the theme here?). Twenty TVs and a 16-foot projection screen play competitive games, from that great American pastime to rugby to boxing to hockey. What’s the most important sport here, you ask? That’s easy. Drinking. | Iron Bar NYC, 713 Eighth Ave., 212.961.7507

Olde English Fancy a beer with King Lear? Maybe a hot toddy with Hamlet? Well, too bad—they’re fictional characters. But you can come close to such lush, literary daydreams at The Shakespeare, a British pub new to Murray HIll with a rustic, tavernlike atmo-

Discreet Drinking Behind an unmarked red door on a busy NoLIta street lies a secluded cocktail den inside a coyly hidden bar. Mulberry Project—a low-key, subterranean watering hole that resonates cool—just opened a nostalgic, speakeasy-themed pop-up

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in its rear: Project 1919 (open thru April). Think: Prohibition-era booze room. Like the atmosphere, the liquors served are exclusively dark. Keep your eyes open in this city—you never know what you may stumble upon. | Project 1919 at Mulberry Project, 149 Mulberry St., 646.448.4536

for a bigger swig, go to innewyork.com/blog/theeditorisin

photo : the shakespeare, oleg March

sphere and two underground rooms adorned with candles, hanging portraits and aged brew casks. To misquote The Bard himself, “To drink or not to drink, that is the question” (or something like that). | The Shakespeare, 24 E. 39th St., 646.837.6779

IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com | for details on other after-dark spots, turn to entertainment (p. 50) and visit innewyork.com

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3/10/14 3:31:38 PM

eclectic collector

art, antiques & Collectibles by Troy Segal

Snake in the Garden No surprise that artist Michael Noland is an authority on folk art. Works like “The Peaceable Kingdom” (2012) echo the famed 1820-49 landscapes of lions lying down with lambs by minister/ self-taught artist Edward Hicks. But the saturated, Pop Art-like hues are Noland’s own, as is the macabre touch of that skeletal fish. A sign of trouble

Art Nouveau master jeweler Henri Vever was a major collector of Japanese prints—which may explain the orientalist aura of this ca. 1900 diamond brooch. | Macklowe Gallery, 667 Madison Ave., 212.644.6400

For more on this gallery, go to: innewyork.com/editorsblog

A Gallery Grows in Brooklyn

After a decade as a private dealer, Stephen Romano is opening his first physical gallery in artistic hot spot DUMBO. The venue showcases Romano’s specialty: “masters of self-taught art,” such as Charles A. A. Dellschau (1830-1923), who created notebooks filled with drawings and descriptions of fanciful flying machines. | Stephen Romano, 111 Front St., Brooklyn, 646.709.4725

Found Objects John Selvest “thought long and hard” before choosing the title for his solo show, Object Lessons. Like practical examples of a principle, his works, characteristically constructed out of cards, pills and other ephemera, “are outward projections of my inner thoughts,” he says. One piece consists of 4,000 romance novels, with some spelling its title, “Forever”—a word oftused in love stories that casts an acid comment on the paperbacks’ fate. | Morgan Lehman, 535 W. 22nd St., 212.268.6699, Apr. 17-May 17

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photos: Michael noland, “the Peaceable kingdom,” courtesy of american primitive; john Salvest, “forever,” courtesy the artist and morgan lehman gallery; charles a.a. dellschau, Recolections: “Goose,” courtesy Stephen Romano, Brooklyn

in paradise? | American Primitive Gallery, 49 E. 78th St., 212.628.1530

IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com | for details on other venues, turn to art & antiques (p. 46)

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3/6/14 3:44:45 PM

dish du jour

great dining experiences by Lois Levine

A Northern Star Until the early 1900s, the Hudson River was called the North River, and the Victorian elements of North River restaurant—antique brass sconces, wainscoting and gleaming oak flooring—are a nod to the era. The menu, on the other hand, is immersed in contemporary eclectic: “belly dougnuts” (tender pork belly dressed with coconut and soy) and Brussels sprouts soup are some of the more unusual starters, paired with simple, comforting entrées: roast chicken (below) and crispy lamb stew. I’d say venture to the south of this city for a taste from North River. | North River, 166 First Ave., 212.228.1200

It’s pretty simple: If you’re a meat lover, it is de rigueur that you pay a visit to Churrascaria Plataforma. The restaurant, in the heart of the Theater District, is large but welcoming, warmed up by cream-colored tablecloths and exposed brick walls. The salad bar is your first course, unlike any salad bar you’ve experienced: Options include chilled portobello mushrooms and Brussels sprouts, grilled asparagus, aged cheeses and dozens of more choices. Beef, turkey and chicken, served on large skewers tableside, are offered when the green side of a small card on your table is up, and halted when it is turned to the red side. Temptations like garlic steak and turkey wrapped in bacon are too succulent to refuse, even when you’ve begun to groan. And being that service is immediate, it’s an easy choice for before theater. Bueno, indeed. | Churrascaria Plataforma, 316 W. 49th St., 212.245.0505

Mediterranean Escape

A rustic, Greek island ambience is the mission behind Kefi on the Upper West Side: The narrow, bi-level spot is adorned with multicolored tile walls and round flax wall hangings, and woven-plastic taverna chairs enhance the casual Mediterranean feel. The menu, too, is all about Greek tradition, from a starter of spreads (left), such as tzatziki (Greek yogurt), a Greek caviar (carp roe, shallots and olive oil) and fire-roasted eggplant, flavored wth garlic confit and fresh herbs. There are plenty of main course options, both hearty (sheep milk ricotta ravioli) and light (grilled branzino with potatoes and olives). A Greek dessert of galaktoboureko—creamy custard pie with phyllo dough—elicits the unavoidable aahs of delight. A scrumptious, simple slice of Greek life is yours at Kefi. | Kefi, 505 Columbus Ave., 212.873.0200

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IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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photoS: kefi, daniel krieger; churrascaria plataforma, courtesy of churrascaria plataforma; north river, jonathan meter

A Plateful at Plataforma

| for details on other restaurants, turn to dining (p. 72)

3/6/14 3:41:43 PM

PTEROSAURS Flight in the Age of Dinosaurs

Meet the Pterosaurs! Not dinosaurs. Not birds. Just amazing! Enter the world of the largest flying animals that ever existed. See life-size models and rare fossils, and explore hands-on interactives that bring these ancient reptiles to life.

Exhibition Opens April 5, 2014 VISIT AMNH.ORG TO PURCHASE TICKETS. FREE FOR MEMBERS. Open Daily • Central Park West at 79th Street • 212-769-5100

The Museum gratefully acknowledges the Richard and Karen LeFrak Exhibition and Education Fund.

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2/27/14 11:15 AM

well-being

looking and feeling GooD by Lois Levine and

Troy Segal

Power Rub Though it’s usually associated with relaxing, a full-body massage can also invigorate. Graceful Services offers a unique, “deep and penetrating massage” (to quote owner Grace Macnow) that’s a global cocktail of techniques: Swedish rubbing, Japanese shiatsu and Chinese tuina. The latter involves pushing, pulling and even light pinching

Plasmalite? Yes, Plasmalite. This European procedure, recently approved by the FDA, is one of the newer treatments offered at Boutique Body +. Soft music, white leather couches and splashes of pink everywhere immediately project an alluring atmosphere at this Upper East Side spa. A long menu of beauty, health and anti-aging treatments are offered, including acupuncture, botox injections, colon hydroptherapy, signature body sculpting and, of course, the aforementioned Plasmalite. The process includes a deep exfoliation and cleansing, then short bursts of light, combined with a little “pinch,” are applied all over the face and neck; it eliminates fine lines, wrinkles and age spots, adds overall toning, reduces pores and pigmentation. After that, treat the opposite end of your bod with reflexology (a foot massage) that will leave you in a zone far, far away. | BoutiqueBody+, 833 Lexington Ave., Suite 2, 646.964.5058

at various pressure points—thus enhancing the flow of Qi (natural energy) throughout the body. Result: a new spring in your step. | Graceful Services, 1095 Second Ave., 212.593.9904

Smile, Baby

Cosmetic/restorative dentistry specialist Dr. Jan Linhart (left, with son/colleague Zachary) was dissatisfied with the state of the toothbleaching art. So, he developed his own system, which substantially whitens in just one office visit. Pearlinbrite, as the doctor dubbed his patented system, applies a proprietary material to the teeth that’s then activated by lasers, lights or both. It can take up to two and a half hours, but you can use your phone during it—just text, don’t talk. | Dr. Jan Linhart, D.D.S., P.C., 230 Park Ave., Ste. 1164, 212.682.5180

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photos: boutique body +, steve j. sherman; massage, ©istock; Linhart office and portraits, courtesy of dr. linhart

A New Kind of Laser

IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com | for more information, turn to shops & services (p. 38)

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3/6/14 5:14:27 PM

Focus on the Follicle New York has specialists in everything, and hair is no exception. At his namesake salon, veteran stylist Patrick Wellington expertly services African-American locks, with treatments ranging from relaxers to cuts to nutritional advice. | Wellington Hair Spa, 119 W. 23rd St., 212.206.7962

Makes Scents

Throughout time, perfumes have been custom-made for queens, movie stars—and now you. In her cozy, by-appointment-only parlor, parfumeuse Sue Phillips guides you through 18 basic fragrances (floral, woody, etc.), then blends them into a unique signature scent. | The Scentsorium, 85 Franklin St., 646.350.6562

photos: Fragrance samples, courtesy of scenterprises; aire ancient baths, ©aire ancient baths; torso, ©istock/hannamonika

When in Rome …

Beneath the streets of TriBeCa lies a warm, subterranean space, lit by flickering candles set in exposed brick walls and lanterns, where bathing-suit clad men and women move among a series of illuminated pools: a jet pool, a buoyant saltwater pool and pools ranging in temperature from icy to hot. AIRE Ancient baths aims to alleviate the stress of contemporary life with an antiquarian technique: hydrotherapy. The aquatic experience can be augmented with massages and baths in olive oil, red wine or Cava. | AIRE Ancient Baths, 88 Franklin St., 212.274.3777

At Pink Sands, get a movie-star-worthy tan (the salon is the official spray-tanning company for most Hollywood award shows), as well as a makeup application and holistic body treatment. | Pink Sands

Airbrush Tan & Salon, 829 Third Ave., 212.588.0111

For more on well-being, go to innewyork.com/editorsblog

innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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Idina After From Broadway to Disney and back again to the Great White Way, Idina Menzel has followed her own yellow brick road. By Brian Scott Lipton

Oz

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Photos: idina menzel in wicked and if/then, joan marcus

Having been away from Broadway

for almost nine years, since she left her Tony Award-winning role as the headstrong witch Elphaba in the smash hit Wicked, Idina Menzel thought long and hard about the right project in which to return to the Great White Way. But the stunning, 43-year-old Long Island native is the first to admit that when she began considering the role of Elizabeth in the new musical If/Then, now playing at the Richard Rodgers Theatre, she could never have known just how much this piece would actually resonate with her years later. The show focuses on her character, Elizabeth, a woman considering whether she’s made the right choices in life, and presents, simultaneously, the two different paths Elizabeth might have taken. However, back when the musical was first proposed to her in 2009, Menzel’s life was practically perfect. She was happily married to her former Rent co-star Taye Diggs and her star was rising in Hollywood. Now, the pair is separated and share bicoastal parenting duties of their 4-year-old son, Walker Nathaniel. “In the very beginning, when this project came about, I simply wanted to work with people I love, specifically my Wicked producer David Stone and my Rent director Michael Greif, who suggested this nugget of an idea that had been given to them by the writers Tom Kitt and Brian Yorkey,” says Menzel. “Of course, right now, I admit there is a lot of life imitating art with If/Then. But one of the things IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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I love about the show is that everyone can relate to the Nowhere was that more true than in the recording of idea of how choices we each make, no matter how big Elsa’s big ballad, “Let It Go,” which has become a or small, can change our lives.” worldwide megahit. “We all really kept working on ‘Let Menzel is satisfied with her nearly 20-year-long caIt Go,’ changing the lyrics as the writers kept changing reer, which has also included memorable roles in the hit the storytelling,” she says. “And then eventually I Disney film Enchanted and FOX’s landmark series Glee, changed the key. It wasn’t about what was too high or in which she played Lea Michele’s birth mother, Shelby. too low, it’s that I know some keys make me sound more “I think there isn’t anything different I would have done innocent, and some make me sound sexier, and I wanted professionally,” she says. “As you get older, you realize to play around with that.” what each experience taught you and that everything Even as the song skyrocketed up the pop charts, there has its place and time. I have no regrets.” was no guarantee that it would be nominated for—let Indeed, Menzel is supremely grateful to the millions alone win—the Oscar for Best Song, or that Menzel of little (and not so little) girls who still think of her would be chosen to perform it on the Oscar telecast, purely as Elphaba. However, to members of the 1990s which aired last month. “Of course, I hoped that would generation, the actress will always be the outspoken leshappen,” she says. “Disney has a tradition of casting bian performance artist Maureen in Rent, having played theater people in their animated films, which is totally that role in the original Off-Broadway production, the true of Frozen, and it was a dream come true to be able Broadway premiere and the film version. to represent our community on the Oscars. Of course, it One of the greatest benefits from that exwas a nerve-racking experience, but I “It was a dream perience, she says, was bonding with cohave sung for the president of the United star Anthony Rapp, who played ex-boyStates and for Barbra Streisand, so I’ve come true to be friend Mark and who now appears learned not to try to make too much about able to represent alongside her in If/Then. these things and just enjoy the moment.” “It’s been so sweet to work with AnIt helped that she enjoyed the night with our community thony again,” she notes. “It’s been wonher younger sister, Cara, by her side. “I on the Oscars. Of derful to share the stage with someone couldn’t take Walker. I needed to be able to who just knows me so well. Not only concentrate and not worry about him. And course, it was does that help bolster the relationship in asking Cara, it really helped that I did not [also] a nervebetween our characters in the play, have to choose between my mom and dad but he’s my friend and I am glad we [who are divorced],” she says, with a laugh. racking can take this leap together. We share “But the truth is sometimes my relationship experience.” the same experience from being part with Cara really informed my work in Frozen. of Rent and dealing with [composerLike the character of Elsa’s sister Anna, Cara lyricist] Jonathan Larson’s untimely death. had this older sister with an unusual talent, and We all discovered that life is fleeting, and what we do is I was aware of that and I was sensitive about it. extraordinary and you have to appreciate how extraorAt times, it made me afraid to show my talent, just like dinary it is.” Elsa couldn’t show hers [of turning everything into ice Speaking of extraordinary, Menzel readily admits she with one touch.]” had no idea how huge the current animated blockbuster, These days, Menzel is particularly sensitive about Frozen, in which she voices the lead character of Elsa, how her career—and her move back to New York after would become. “I was proud of Frozen as we were domany years in California—is affecting her son. “I’ve ing it, but I had no idea it would become this phenombeen doing concert work his whole life, so he’s used to enon. It’s crazy,” she says. “Disney had me come in and being on the road, but now that he’s getting older, he sit with 80 different animators, who watched how I really likes the idea of being at home. I set up an area for sing, how I breathe; and when the film came out, I felt him next to my dressing room, where he loves to do like I saw the result. I don’t necessarily see all of my fathings like face painting. He likes to be the werewolf or cial expressions in Elsa, the way some of my fans and turn himself into a T. Rex. He is very into dramatic friends do, but I totally respect the nuance and detail play,” she says. “The longer you are a mom and a perthat went into creating the look of my character.” former, the more you learn to balance your priorities.” What Menzel particularly loved about the project, As for being back in New York, there’s also a little though, was how different the singing process was from difference in opinion between mother and son. “He’s a Broadway. “I love being in the recording studio and getbit of a California kid. Sometimes, he’ll say to me, ting to play with my voice. For each song, it seemed like ‘Mommy, it’s too loud here,’” she admits. “But I am ecI had a thousand different choices,” she says. static to finally be back here. New York is my home.” IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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Oh,

What A Year! A Nostalgic Look at 22

1964 in NYC: And How 2014 Measures Up

Photos: world’s fair, © marty lederhandler/ap/corbis; the beatles, © ap/ corbis; billy joel, myrna suarez; bob dylan, © douglas r. gilbert/redferns; pet shop boys, john wright

The Brass Rail lunch bars (looking like a mass of balloons) and the observation towers of the New York State Pavilion at the 1964 World’s Fair.

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The Beatles had thousands of girls simultaneously crying and shrieking when the moptops first appeared on The Ed Sullivan Show in February, 1964; meanwhile, millions of Americans watched them at home on their grainy black-and-white television screens.

Photos: world’s fair, © marty lederhandler/ap/corbis; the beatles, © ap/ corbis; billy joel, myrna suarez; bob dylan, © douglas r. gilbert/redferns; pet shop boys, john wright

Yes, The Beatles stole American hearts back in the day, but the British Invasion of the U.S. music scene is far from over. Electro-pop duo Pet Shop Boys have feet on this side of the pond tapping. Catch them at Terminal 5 on Apr. 26.

It all began with an advance copy of Tomorrow-Land, a new book which recently landed on my desk, about the New York World’s Fair of 1964—this month marks the 50th anniversary of that legendary exhibition (see p. 88). Chatting with my fellow editors about it led us to a fantasy: What would it be like to step into a time machine and be catapulted back to Manhattan, 1964? Well, we decided to do that: Take a trip backward and see where we all end up. One stop, for me, would have most decidedly been the fair itself, where President Lyndon Johnson made the opening remarks on Apr. 22. (This month, if I get a stab of nostalgia for the 1960s, LBJ-style, I can head over to Broadway and see Bryan Cranston channel the former president in All the Way.) What else would I be doing back in the ’60s? I could imagine nothing more thrilling than watching the Fab Four perform on The Ed Sullivan Show at CBS’ TV Studio 50 on Feb. 9, 1964. (Now, if I need a dose of spectacularly energetic pop music, it would be a Billy Joel concert at Madison Square Garden).

Who rocked the ‘64 Billboard charts besides The Beatles? Bobby Vinton, Louis Armstrong, The Beach Boys and The Supremes.

The Beatles are gone, but their admirers are not: Billy Joel, who cites the Beatles as one of his greatest influences, keeps the infectious sounds of pop music alive at Madison Square Garden, where he is signed on to do monthly concerts through December.

On Oct. 31, 1964, folk legend Bob Dylan played a killer set at NYC’s Philharmonic Hall (today known as Lincoln Center’s Avery Fisher Hall). He debuted now famous compositions, such as “Mr. Tambourine Man” and “It’s Alright, Ma (I’m Only Bleeding).” Here, he poses smiling with Jack Elliott in Greenwich Village in February ‘64. IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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Finally, if I got a hankering for a salad back then, it would be the Waldorf Astoria’s Waldorf salad. Today, you can still order it: apples, celery and walnuts, tossed in a creamy dressing.—Lois Levine

IN The summer of ’64, my parents took me to see the World’s Fair—my first visit to New York! I remember going on the Walt Disney-designed ride, “It’s a Small World After All,” and dozing on the long subway trip back to ManhatBroadway, 1964: Opening in March, tan, the catchy theme (sung by puppets in multhe musical Funny Girl shot Barbra Streisand (with co-star Sydney tiple languages) invading my dreams. Chaplin) to fame. Another actor in a If my adult self could visit NYC that year, breakthrough role that year: Robert what would she do? Mingle with the era’s Redford in Barefoot in the Park. Beautiful People on opening night of the New York State Theater in the new cultural complex, Lincoln Center. It was built with a special dancer-friendly stage to house the New York City Ballet. Now the David H. Koch Theater, it still does (the spring season begins this month, in fact). I’d be garbed in a gown (by Geoffrey Beene, or perhaps Ungaro) from Bonwit Teller, the sophisticated Midtown department store. Gone now, alas—though Armani Fifth Avenue, in almost exactly the same spot, satisfies cravings for classically chic Broadway, designerwear. For occasion 2014: Current dining: The Forum of the star-making turns include Twelve Caesars, an opulent Jefferson Mays (right, in red) spot with an ancient-Roplaying multiple roles in the musical A Gentleman’s Guide to man ambience and tongueLove and Murder, and Bryan in-cheek theatrics (flamCranston channeling LBJ (left) béed peacock, anyone)? in All the Way, about the

Neatly dressed night owls—with scantily clad (by that era’s standards) go-go girls doing their thing in a cage above—twist the night away at Ginza, one of the city’s first discotheques and a forerunner of things to come in the Swinging Sixties.

fight for the Civil Rights Act of 1964.

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Photos: Bryan Cranston in All The Way, Evgenia Eliseeva; Barbra Streisand and sydney chaplin, © Photofest; Ginza Club, © Bettmann/Corbis; A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder, Joan Marcus; 54 below, marc bryan-brown photography; tao downtown, justin levy, boor-levy.com; waldorf salad, courtesy of waldorf astoria new york

The heyday of groovy Manhattan nightlife is hardly over: Places like 54 Below (left), housed below the former Studio 54, offers theatrical headliners and supper nightly; while Tao Downtown (right) shows restaurant-goers what dramatic dining’s all about.

While The Forum has fallen, its heritage lives in such playfully themed places as Tao and Tao Downtown, where huge Buddha gods preside over the exotic, pan-Asian eats.—Troy Segal

the times they are a-changin’,

Chic spots for dining in 1964? Think: The Colony, Lutèce, La Côte Basque, Trader Vic‘s, The Forum of the Twelve Caesars, Longchamps and Luchow’s.

Bob Dylan’s iconic folk album, hit stores in January of ’64. The message is as true today as it was then. We’re in an age of change, and change inspires. One just has to get with the beat. Then, civil rights was the issue of the day and Harlem was ablaze with race riots. Today, President Obama is the first black man to lead the free world and the Uptown ’hood is in bloom, bumping with jazz joints and a revived restaurant scene. Just look at the recent opening of Minton’s, a swanky live music hub and Southern comfort-food haven that pays homage to the 1930s jazz club of the same name; or Harlem Shake, a bustling retro diner attracting citywide crowds. The civil rights fight continues in 2014, this time on behalf of the LGBT community. The group makes strides toward greater equality every day. In the ’60s, a police raid of the Stonewall Inn culminated in the violent Stonewall Riots (at the still operating Village gay bar). Now, if you steer queer, NYC is your town—with all-are-welcome hot spots, from Williamsburg’s offbeat Metropolitan Bar to Hell’s Kitchen’s dancey Industry club. The beat goes on. And it’s a beat worth swaying to. —William Frierson

The Waldorf Salad, created in 1896 at what was then called the Waldorf Hotel, quickly gained fame and became a regular staple of diners there. Today, many restaurants around town still serve the refreshing mix of shredded apples, celery and walnuts in a creamy dressing.

In 1964, Pasquale “Patsy” Scognamillo (above) of the famed Italian eatery, Patsy’s, was busy entertaining Frank Sinatra and his posse; Sinatra said many times that Patsy’s was one of his favorite New York City restaurants.

Victor’s Café was just one week old at the start of 1964, serving what was then considered innovative Cuban cuisine in the Theater District. IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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In 1964, Mendel Goldberg Fabrics on the Lower East Side was already celebrating its 75th anniversary.

The year 1964

The Mods: In 1960s fashion, eye-popping psychedelic colors and geometric prints ruled—as in period dresses by Oscar de la Renta and Pucci, on display at the Museum at FIT’s Trend-olgy exhibit. They still do—as in this ensemble from Desigual’s Fall 2014 collection.

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paved the way for never-before-seen looks—psychedelic patterns, winged eyeWith well-stocked liner, go-go boots and exotic locations in SoHo and dresses liberated American Williamsburg, Brooklyn, women from the conformAmarcord Vintage Fashion ist styles of decades past. provides retro-clothing lovers a haven to shop for high-end These revolutionary depieces from the Victorian era signs continue to inspire through the 1990s, including contemporary couturiers, a large selection of making it easy for mod lovgarments from the 1960s. ers, like me, to embrace retro trends. It was in 1964 that André Courrèges took fashion into the future with his Space Age collection—a concept modernized in 2014 by the eye-catching prints and vibrant colors of Desigual’s dresses and the vogue aesthetics at Lisa Perry New York. Oscar de la Renta, who doubled the size of his Madison Avenue boutique last year, also made his claim to fame in the early ’60s by dressing Jacqueline Kennedy and draping women in maxi dresses. While de la Renta’s fans relished the casual, floorlength frocks, other women gravitated toward sky-high hemlines after the miniskirt made its debut in a 1964 issue of Vogue. Now, the Museum at FIT pays tribute to the decade’s daring hemlines by displaying iconic pieces from the time in Trend-ology (thru Apr. 30). 1964 may have been 50 years ago, but its defining fashion inspires this 25-year-old’s sense of style and imagination. —Joni Sweet

In the 1960s world of haute couture, shift dresses were all the rage, and designer Yves Saint Laurent was the darling of the day. Princess Ira von Fürstenberg models one of his best-sellers, the Mondrian dress, at a benefit fashion show.

Happy 50th birthday to the miniskirt, which was first popularized by Welsh designer Mary Quant in London.

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Photos: amarcord vintage, courtesy of amarcord vintage fashion; fashion show, © bettman//corbis; trend-ology, courtesy of the museum at FIT; desigual, courtesy of desigual; max beckmann, “departure,” frankfurt 1932, berlin 1933-35, digital image © 2014 the museum of modern art/licensed by scala/art resource, ny/© 2014 artists rights society (ars), new york/vg bild-kunst, bonn; jeff koons, “balloon dog (red),” 1995, courtesy of puccio fine art; andy warhol, © fred w. mcdarrah/getty images

In 1964, Huntington Hartford opened his Gallery of Modern Art at 2 Columbus Circle; today, the Museum of Arts and Design occupies the site. Jeff Koons was 9 in 1964; 50 years later, he’s the enfant terrible of the art world, cast in the Warhol mold. His multiples, like “Balloon Dog (red),” 1995, fetch top dollar. Beginning Jun. 27, the Whitney Museum confirms Koons’ superstar status with a career retrospective.

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let my colleagues fantasize about New York in 1964: I lived through what was the best and worst of times, forever defined (for me, at least) by the assassination of President Kennedy on Nov. 22, 1963. But New York was—and is—nothing if not resilient. One of the first signs of a return to life after the tragedy was the Broadway opening of Hello, Dolly! on Jan. 16, 1964. I loved it then, but I wonder now if the critical and public reception would have been half so ecstatic had the world not desperately needed a lighthearted musical in which to find escape. The power of art to heal extended to the fine arts, too. Blockbuster retrospectives at the Museum of Modern Art—on Pierre Bonnard and Max Beckmann—opened my eyes, while a show at the Wildenstein gallery turned me on to Camille Pissarro, who became the hero of a term paper in which I trashed pop idol Andy Warhol as a charlatan. Heady stuff. My fondest 1964 memory? The Vatican Pavilion at the World’s Fair. Enshrined there, direct from St. Peter’s Basilica, was Michelangelo’s “Pietà” sculpture. Reverent spectators, standing on futuristic moving walkways, glided past the 1499 marble masterpiece. Going forward and looking back: a fitting metaphor for what we IN editors have been doing here.—Francis Lewis

The triptych, “Departure,” from the permanent collection of the Museum of Modern Art and a star of that institution’s 1964 Max Beckmann show, is currently on view in the Neue Galerie’s exhibit, Degenerate Art: The Attack on Modern Art in Nazi Germany, 1937.

Pop art immortal Andy Warhol would be laughing all the way to the bank, if he knew that one of his 1964 Brillo Soap Pads boxes sold at Sotheby’s New York in 2012 for $722,500.

for the full story, go to innewyork.com/editorsblog IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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Photos

Model: Tiri K; makeup and hair by Jerry Lopez; makeup: OMG Mineral Blush, In Love and Skinny mineral eyeshadow, all by Jerry Lopez NY

Eternal dress, $396, by Samantha Pleet. The Rising States, 168 Ludlow St., 646.649.2410 | Pendant, $80, by CamiLynn. camilynnjew elry.com | Paper earrings, $38, by Roberta Chiarella. Henri Bendel, 712 Fifth Ave., 212.247.1100

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Jefferson shoes, $45, by Native Shoes. Alphabets, 64 Ave. A, 800.419.3989 | Oh Shoot! bamboo-frame glasses, $85, by eyebobs. Studio Optix, 63 W. 49th St., 212.765.4444 | Yoto shirt, $88, by Alternative. Personnel of New York, 9 Greenwich Ave., 212.924.0604 | Sakura scrub, $25, by Rituals. 231 Lafayette St., 212.966.7100 | Skin Complexion Corrector, $35, by Origins. 175 Fifth Ave., 212.677.9100

Pure JoY

NYC is still an asphalt jungle, but it’s becoming a better friend to nature, with pocket parks and the largest “clean” bus fleet in the world. On the following pages, we present some of the city’s sustainable best: to buy, wear and experience. By Nancy J. Brandwein

Photographed by jeffrey Westbrook | market edited by Anna Katsanis | Styled by Miako Katoh

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maybe we should rename it the Big Green Apple. New York abounds with ever more eco-friendly options in its restaurants, spas and stores. Being “green” encompasses everything, from consuming organic foods and spirits to trying beauty treatments without chemicals to wearing clothing crafted locally from recycled fabric scraps. It proves New Yorkers can take care of the planet without sacrificing taste, style or luxury.

NO-DENIAL DINING There are a dozen different ways to define healthy eating. Among the town’s myriad options, here’s a sampling of fresh and/or fascinating food purveyors, arranged on a continuum of approaches that runs from strictly raw to sustainably farmed. The temperature of the fare never rises above 118°, but Pure Food and Wine (54 Irving Pl., 212.477.1010)—the first raw-food restaurant in New York—is hot, with plush red seats, candlelight and dishes that startle and satisfy. Raw advocates believe that food

Bag, $845, by Carmina Campus. Betsy Bunky Nini, 980 Lexington Ave., 212.744.6716 | Wedge, $100, by Marais USA. MooShoes, 78 Orchard St., 212.254.6512 | Slim jeans, $158, by Eileen Fisher. 166 Fifth Ave., 212.924.4777 | “Gobstopper” pendant, $1,200, on “Sara” necklace, $1,325, and “Milena” tassel necklace, $8,740, all by Donna Distefano Ltd. 212.594.3757, donnadistefanoltd.com | Shorts, $255, by M. Patmos. mpatmos.com | Green tea, $21, by Palais des Thés. 156 Prince St., 646.513.4369

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loses vital nutrients and enzymes when it’s heated above a certain point. At Pure Food, Executive Chef Nikki King Bennett both amplifies the essential elements of uncooked fruits, vegetables and grains and creates inventive combos: Basil/pistachio pesto and macadamia/pumpkin-seed ricotta stripe a zucchini/heirloom tomato lasagna, and henof-the-woods tacos al pastor swap a zesty jicama wrap for a tortilla. In contrast, Candle Café West (2427 Broadway, 212.769.8900) contents itself with just celebrating a vegan bill of fare (one that completely eschews animal products, including milk and eggs). The new sister of the famed Candle Cafe, the first NYC eatery certified by the Green Restaurant Association, it does wonders with mock meats, like its charred, skewered seitan chimichurri or portobello steak in a black pepper/cabernet reduction. There’s also an elaborate bar serving sustainable beverages: wines from biodynamic vineyards (where plants, animals and soil are treated as a single, holistic system); spirits and beers made from organically grown grains; and nothing containing sulfites or artificial additives. So, forget the rum and Coca-Cola and try a Bodhi Tree, a scarlet-hued mix of Fair vodka, sake, poached pear/green tea, pomegranate and Veev acai liqueur. Those craving something more casual can have their cake and eat it too at Blossom Du Jour (259 W. 23rd St., 212.229.2595), a vegan fast-food eatery that seduces even the most omnivorous with its cholesterol- and trans-fats-free mini apple crumble pies and red velvet cupcakes. Content to stay simply vegetarian? The fetish for fermented foods (which are rich in probiotics, the “good gut” bacteria that aid digestion) has propelled the pickle from side slice to star at seven-month-old The Pickle Shack (256 4th Ave., Gowanus, Brooklyn, 347.763.2127), in the newly hip nabe near the Gowanus Canal. The housemade, aged briny bounty adds zest to Chef Neal Harden’s vegetarian sandwiches—from kimchee in the smoked tofu bahn mi to Branston pickle paired with creamy Taleggio cheese. Also on the menu: a wide selection of bot-

tled beers from Dogfish Head, a philanthropically oriented craft brewery. If an overall organic approach is OK, head to the just-opened Blue Olive Market (210 E. 41st St., 212.922.0991), which offers all the makings for a heart-healthy, Mediterranean diet. Perfumed with aromas like lemon and thyme from its dizzying selection of olive oils, this rustic-chic food hall artfully arranges hot foods (including classics like spanakopita and moussaka), soups, charcuterie and meze stations. Kick back at the wine bar, which emphasizes Greek, Iberian Peninsula and other Med-region vinos, or grab to go an authentically dense Greek “fro yo,” made on the spot with a mist of liquid nitrogen—natural as the air we breathe.

Kee-Ko Organics specializes in eco-friendly garb for babies (available at Sprout) and the occasional adult—as in these New York City Punch-Out Flip-Flops, ideal for a carbon-emission-free walk around town.

ETHICAL PAMPERING Admittedly, there’s nothing natural about makeup or beautifying products. But if you want to indulge, there’s a wealth of IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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services that eschew the artificial and are kind to the environment. Popular for its colorful bath and body products—made by hand with a minimum of preservatives, and never tested on animals—British brand Lush just opened its first spa here (783 Lexington Ave., 212.207.8151). In a space kitted out like an English farmhouse, with mismatched teacups and wildflower sprays, multisensory treatments transport you to Dorset. Your aesthetician choreographs a facial massage to the rhythm of the surf on Chesil Beach, while you inhale the

Fresh wash: Lush’s handcrafted bath and body products are largely free of synthetic ingredients and preservatives; the minimal packaging is of recycled, biodegradable materials.

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scent of seaweed/herbal masks and mixtures on your face and feel the sudden shock of smooth, cold stones tightening your pores. Bonus: You leave with a plastics-free goody bag of products. From England to Japan: Nipponese-inspired Shizuka New York (7 W. 51st St., 212.744.6400) offers a Sakura Pedicure,

named for the cherry blossom-scented water in which your tired feet soak before they are treated to a trio of natural Japanese ingredients: a loofah plant/soy bean powder exfoliant, green tea antioxidant mask and rice bran massage oil. For those whose hair needs help, small, sunlit Swing Organic Salon (280 E. 10th St., 212.677.2008) is the go-to green salon. After owner/stylist Luis Alfonso became sick from constant exposure to peroxides and ammonia, he taught himself organic vegetable color systems, some of which use techniques dating from ancient Egyptian times. Natural, artisanal hair and beauty products are a booming cottage industry across the East River, where Brooklyn Grooming makes beard oils and pomades to tame the unruly facial hair for which the borough’s men are famed. Sold at Teich (22 Eighth Ave., 212.537.6630), a shop that champions local purveyors, BG’s products include organic vegetable butters, beeswax, herbs and essential oils, packed in vintage amber bottles or oldfashioned tins and named for local nabes: Williamsburg Beard Oil or Red Hook Hair Pomade. While he anoints his beard, she can bathe in Metropolis Soap Company’s aromatic lavender bath salts, another organic Brooklyn-made product, replete with actual dried lavender and rose petals; the line is at Life Thyme Market (410 Sixth Ave., 212.420.9099).

SUSTAINABLE SPENDING Eco-conscious consumption can cover several different criteria: buying goods made of organic textiles or reclaimed materials; produced by local artisans or fairtrade (adequately compensated) workers from abroad; manufactured using environmentally sound methods.

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Leaf tank, $105, and shorts, $140, by Samantha Pleet. American Two Shot, 135 Grand St., 212.925.3403 | Bangles, $50 for set of six, by Rosena Sammi. AsiaStore at Asia Society, 725 Park Ave., 212.327.9217 | Half tote, $365, by Ampersand As Apostrophe. Pachute, 1582 First Ave., 212.794.1260

Hitting almost all those categories is Sustainable NYC (139 Ave. A, 212.254.5400), a general store complete with a small café serving fair-trade coffee. Whether you want an H20-powered clock, leather-free footwear, or “upcycled” (used, mundane materials fashioned into something more precious) jewelry, you’ll find it here. Women’s boutique Kaight (382 Atlantic Ave., Brooklyn, 718.858.4737) specializes in clothing, bags and accessories by independent designers—from shimmery vintage polka-dot dresses to NYC jeweler Natalie Frigo’s contemporary pieces, made of organic woods, conflictfree gems and recast metal. Babies’ skin is so sensitive it makes perfect sense to swathe it in super-soft 100 percent certified organic cotton and chemical-dye-free bodysuits or rompers by Kee-Ko Organics on offer at Sprout kids’ store (1375 Third Ave., 212.861.0670). And why not baby yourself with Happy Habitat’s soft recycled cotton ecothrows. New fabric scraps that would otherwise be tossed get a second life in these lively geometric-patterned blankets, available—along with various other handcrafted items—at the home store Haus Interior (250 Elizabeth St., 212.741.0455). So, go on and indulge. After all, it’s only natural. IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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s u n d ay

april 2014

m o n d ay

t u e s d ay

1 American Watercolor Society 147th International Exhibition opens, Salmagundi Club, 212.206.8986 (thru Apr. 20)

w e d n e s d ay

2 Encores! The Most Happy Fella opens, New York City Center, 212.581.1212 (thru Apr. 6)

t h u r s d ay

f r i d ay

s a t u r d ay

3

4

5

Peter Serkin with the New York Philharmonic, Avery Fisher Hall, Lincoln Center, 212.875.5656 (also Apr. 2, 4 & 5)

Artexpo New York opens, Pier 94, artexpo newyork.com (thru Apr. 6)

Miley Cyrus’ Bangerz Tour, Barclays Center, barclayscenter.com

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Keep up with The Realistic Joneses, opening tonight, Lyceum Theatre, 212.239.6200

The Orchid Show: Key West Contemporary, New York Botanical Garden, 718.817.8700 (thru Apr. 21)

Stephen Petronio Company opens, Joyce Theater, 212.242.0800 (thru Apr. 13)

Elegance in an Age of Crisis, The Museum at FIT, 212.217.4558 (thru Apr. 19)

Bullets Over Broadway opens, St. James Theatre, 212.239.6200

AIPAD Photography Show New York, Park Avenue Armory, aipad.com (Apr. 10-13)

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The Little Prince: A New York Story, The Morgan Library & Museum, 212.685.0008 (thru Apr. 27)

LITTLE PRINCE PIC HERE

Ballet NY opens, Ailey Citigroup Theater, 212.868.4444 (thru Apr. 17)

Of Mice and Men, starring James Franco, opens, Longacre Theatre, 212.239.6200 (thru Jul. 27)

Act One opens, Vivian Beaumont Theater, Lincoln Center, 212.239.6200 (thru Jun. 15)

New York International Auto Show opens, Jacob K. Javits Convention Center, auto showny.com (thru Apr. 27)

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Antique Garden Furniture Fair, New York Botanical Garden, 718.817.8700 (thru Apr. 27)

Italian Futurism, 1909-1944, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, 212.423.3500 (thru Sept. 1)

The Cripple of Inishmaan, starring Daniel Radcliffe, opens, Cort Theatre, 212.239.6200

National Spa Week begins, various venues, spaweek.com (thru Apr. 27)

Hedwig and the Angry Inch, starring Neil Patrick Harris, opens, Belasco Theatre, 212.239.6200

Ballet Preljocaj’s Snow White opens, David H. Koch Theater, Lincoln Center, davidkochtheater .com (thru Apr. 27)

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Sakura Matsuri (Cherry Blossom Festival), Brooklyn Botanic Garden, bbg.org (also Apr. 26)

Musical Mondays, Le Cirque Café, 212.644.0202 (every Monday night)

New York City Ballet spring season begins, David H. Koch Theater, Lincoln Center, 212.496.0600 (thru Jun. 8)

Degenerate Art: The Attack on Modern Art in Nazi Germany, 1937, Neue Galerie, 212.628.6200 (thru Jun. 30)

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Carla Bruni, The Town Hall, 800.982.2787

Munich Philharmonic Orchestra, Stern Auditorium, Carnegie Hall, carnegiehall.org (also Apr. 11)

19 Tribeca Film Festival, various locations, trib ecafilm.com (Apr. 16-27)

photos: Antoine de Saint-Exupéry, Drawing for The Little Prince, © Estate of Antoine de Saint-Exupéry / Photography by Graham S. Haber, 2013; Ivo Pannaggi, “Speeding Train (Treno in corsa),” 1922, courtesy Fondazione Cassa di risparmio della Provincia di Macerata

calendar

IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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may 2014 s u n d ay

m o n d ay

t u e s d ay

w e d n e s d ay

photos: Circle of Ponce Jacquiot, “Diana,” Collection of Mr. and Mrs. J. Tomilson Hill / Maggie Nimkin Photography; Fleet Week, Courtesy of Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum

photos: Antoine de Saint-Exupéry, Drawing for The Little Prince, © Estate of Antoine de Saint-Exupéry / Photography by Graham S. Haber, 2013; Ivo Pannaggi, “Speeding Train (Treno in corsa),” 1922, courtesy Fondazione Cassa di risparmio della Provincia di Macerata

may Moon Calendar

Last Quarter

New Moon

First Quarter

Full Moon

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t h u r s d ay

f r i d ay

s a t u r d ay

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Grand Gourmet, Vanderbilt Hall, Grand Central Terminal, grandcen tralpartnership.org

Cabaret, Studio 54, 212.719.1300 (thru Aug. 31)

2014 Whitney Biennial, Whitney Museum of American Art, 212.570.3600 (thru May 25)

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Last chance to see the Rockettes in Heart and Lights, Radio City Music Hall, heart andlights.com (Mar. 27-today)

Spring for Music festival opens, Stern Auditorium, Carnegie Hall, springformusic.com (thru May 10)

Bill Cunningham: Façades, New-York Historical Society, 212.873.3400 (thru Jun. 15)

Encores! Irma La Douce opens, New York City Center, 212.581.1212 (thru May 11)

Charles James: Beyond Fashion opens, Metropolitan Museum of Art, metmuseum.org (thru Aug. 10)

Essentially Ellington High School Jazz Band Competition & Festival, Frederick P. Rose Hall, 212.721.6500 (May 8-10)

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Multiple Exposures: Jewelry and Photography opens, Museum of Arts and Design, 212.299.7777 (thru Sept.14)

New York Mets vs. New York Yankees, Citi Field, newyork.mets.mlb .com (also May 15)

American Ballet Theatre spring season, Metropolitan Opera House, Lincoln Center, 212.362.6000 (May 12-Jul. 5)

Paul Barrère & Fred Tackett with The New Orleans Suspects, Stage 48, 212.957.1800

Eddie Izzard’s Force Majeure Tour, Beacon Theatre, 866.858.0008 (May 13-18)

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National Theatre Live screening: King Lear, Symphony Space, 212.864.5400 (also May 14, 25 & Jun. 11)

Fleet Week begins, fleetweeknewyork .com (thru May 27)

Tracy Morgan opens, Carolines on Broadway, 212.757.4100 (thru May 25)

City as Canvas: Graffiti Art From the Martin Wong Collection, Museum of the City of New York, mcny .org (thru Aug 24)

Points of Departure: Treasures of Japan ... Brooklyn Museum, Japan Society, 212.832.1155 (thru Jun. 8)

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Renaissance and Baroque Bronzes From the Hill Collection, The Frick Collection, 212.288.0700 (thru Jun. 15)

18 From India East: Sculpture of Devotion From the Brooklyn Museum, Rubin Museum of Art, 212.620.5000 (thru Jul. 7)

25 Palaces for the People, Museum of the City of New York, 212.534.1672 (thru Jul. 30)

19 Vince Giordano and the Nighthawks, Iguana NYC, 212.765.5454 (every Mon.-Tues)

26 Holler If Ya Hear Me begins performances, Palace Theatre, 800.745.3000

Pulse New York, Metropolitan Pavilion, pulse-art .com (May 8-11)

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MalPaso Dance Company, Joyce Theater, 212.242.0800 (May 27-Jun 1)

John Pizzarelli Quartet, The Appel Room, Jazz at Lincoln Center, 212.721.6500 (also May 31)

Inspired by Dunhuang: Re-Creation in Contemporary Chinese Art, China Institute, 212.744.8181 (thru Jun. 8)

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calendars

coming attractions

june

8

14

Solstice in Times Square, Broadway btw W. 42nd & W. 47th sts., timessquarenyc.org

21

American Theatre Wing’s 68th Annual Tony Awards, CBS-TV (Ch. 2)

American Crafts Festival, Lincoln Center, craftsatlincoln .org (also Jun. 7, 8 & 15)

july

9

38th Annual Macy’s 4th of July Fireworks, 212.494.4495

august

7

Billy Joel, Madison Square Garden, thegarden.com

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Jazz Age Lawn Party, Governor’s Island, jazzagelawn party.com (also Aug. 17)

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US Open, Flushing Meadows Corona Park, Flushing, Queens, usopen.org (thru Sept. 8)

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A Great Day in Harlem, Grant’s Tomb, harlemweek .com

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photos: macy’s fourth of july fireworks, kent miller studios/macy’s Inc.; US open, jamie squire/getty images

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Katy Perry, Madison Square Garden, thegarden.com

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photos: Michael Romei, courtesy of the waldorf astoria new york; waldorf astoria, courtesy of the waldorf astoria new york; the bridges of madison county, joan marcus; central park, © veer

your personal concierge™

Michael Romei, Chef Concierge, The Towers of the Waldorf Astoria, 150 E. 50th St., 212.355.3100

by Joni Sweet

with our famous Easter egg hunt in Central Park, which takes place annually the Saturday before Easter, and, of course, the world-famous Easter Parade up and down Fifth Avenue (Apr. 20). Broadway shows also offer an abundance of immense talent. One highlight is The Bridges of Madison County, a lovely romantic musical based on the original novel and movie. The 92nd Street Y offers a special Rodgers & Hammerstein performance called Getting to Know You, Apr. 5-7. Lobby of The Towers of the Waldorf Astoria

Most visitors will pay a visit to the major attractions, but what are your personal favorite things to do? Concierge Michael Romei is in a love affair with New York City— Definitely take a tour of Grand not for its iconic skyscrapers and renowned landmarks, but for the Central Terminal with the famous pockets of paradise he has discovered throughout the past 20 years. guide, Danny Brucker. You may even have an opportunity to see Why do you think NYC is the NoLIta is my favorite neighborhood something special behind the greatest place on Earth? to explore. I often find myself scenes there. Greenacre Being an explorer, I have visited there on my days off. Park, located just every continent and still have yet Not only does the area steps away from The to find any place comparable to offer great diversity Waldorf Astoria, New York City. We truly represent a with wonderful is an urban oasis unique crossroads of intuitive and restaurants and right in the middle multitalented people, all living and shops, but it retains of Midtown working together. There is a special a real neighborhood Manhattan. With energy here not found anywhere feel. It is here that lush garden greenery The Bridges of else; New York is very much a global Madison County you find some fantastic and a waterfall, this experience that is also my home. restaurants, such as Sant peaceful escape is a Ambroeus, Emporio, Café great place to visit. I’ve also Which neighborhood draws Gitane and Lombardi’s, one of the created Michael Romei’s Urban Hike/ you most often? oldest and best Italian-AmericanWalk: a six-mile journey beginning style pizzerias. at Battery Park’s Castle Clinton and continuing along the promenade What does the city and boat basins, passing the World have in store for April? Financial Center and heading up As we begin the spring Hudson River Park all the way to season, New York City Midtown. Along the way, you can becomes more alive, make various stops to experience with locals and visitors the different neighborhoods, explore wanting to be outdoors. areas of interest and enjoy athletic You will find more sports activities. I have suggested this hike/ Look high and low for colorful treasures and cultural events in walk to many of my guests, and they during the Central Park Easter egg hunt. our various parks, along absolutely love it.

Wander the Urban Oasis

innewyork.com | march 2014 | IN New YORK

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shops & services

for insiders’ picks, go to innewyork.com/editorsblog

Written by Joni Sweet Edited by Troy Segal

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Recent Openings 1 The footwear fantasies of Stuart Weitzman window displays come to life in Art & Sole, a photographic book by the wife of the famed shoe designer. | Stuart Weitzman, p. 39 2 From feathery motifs and pearly finishes to classic cameos and sparkling jewels, Ippolita’s first collection of charms, launched this month, adds a flattering touch to any style. | Ippolita, p. 43 3 Kiel James Patrick gives men’s belts the nautical treatment with hand-braided rope, vegetable tanned leather and solid brass buckles. | Scoop, p. 40 4 The shape of the new Neo Noé dates back to 1932, but the smooth leather, studded tassels and engraved lock and key mean this handbag is anything but antiquated. | Louis Vuitton, p. 40

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FigueC0L495 268 Elizabeth St., at E. Houston St., 212.380.7970, figue.com. The first NYC storefront of luxury fashion and lifestyle brand Figue boasts an array of ready-to-wear clothes, purses, leather goods and accessories with a bohemian feel. E20 Harman Store, TheC0L4615 527 Madison Ave., at E. 54th St., 212.822.2777, harmanstore.com. Premium audio group Harman offers electronics, including speakers and headphones, at its recently opened flagship, where award-winning professional gear is on display. F13 Kate Spade SaturdayC0L4796 152 Spring St., btw Wooster St. & W. Broadway, 212.431.3123,

saturday.com. Kate Spade takes her line of carefree clothing, eye-catching bags, bold accessories and travel gear for women to a SoHo storefront. G20

Kiehl’sC0L5824 678 Ninth Ave., at W. 47th St., 212.956.2891; and five other NYC locations, kiehls.com. This chic apothecary has provided natural hair and skin-care products since it opened its flagship store in 1851. I14 LetarteC0L4896 1118 Madison Ave., at E. 83rd St., 646.429.9875, letarteswimwear.com. This Maui-based label brings its bohemian-inspired beachwear, including teeny bikinis, one-piece swimsuits, crocheted coverups and embroidered tunics, to its new Upper East Side store. F9

Photos: art & sole, lucas zarebinkski; ippolita, courtesy of ippolita; belt, courtesy of kiel james patrick; bag, courtesy of louis vuitton; lipstick, courtesy of estée lauder; vase, courtesy of lalique

The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 84-86)

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Photos: art & sole, lucas zarebinkski; ippolita, courtesy of ippolita; belt, courtesy of kiel james patrick; bag, courtesy of louis vuitton; lipstick, courtesy of estée lauder; vase, courtesy of lalique

Accessories, Luggage & Shoes 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 watches, writing instruments and small leather goods. D20 CitishoesC0L17945 445 Park Ave., btw E. 56th & E. 57th sts., 212.751.3200, citishoes.com. Casual and dress shoes for men from such brands as Alden, Cole Haan, Mephisto and Rockport. F13

that offers quality, comprehensive eye care, along with exclusive collections by Thom Browne, Anne et Valentin and Céline. E12

Apparel: Men, Women & Children AnthropologieC0L41392 1230 Third Ave., at E. 71st St., 212.288.1940; and four other NYC locations, anthropologie.com. Refined bohemian apparel, accessories, undergarments and jewelry for women, plus fanciful home décor items and eclectic beauty products, at this multifloor locale, a former cinema. E11

shops & services

Satya JewelryC0L4523 Time Warner Center, 10 Columbus Circle, btw W. 58th & W. 60th sts., 212.823.9486, satyajewelry.com. A collection of jewelry featuring spiritual symbols and healing gemstones is showcased at Satya’s new flagship store, recently expanded from a kiosk. I12

Bedhead PajamasC0L78413 252 Elizabeth St., btw Prince & E. Houston sts., 212.233.4323, bedheadpjs .com. Luxe sleepwear and robes for men, women and children, worn on television shows including New Girl and Glee, are designed by Renee Claire with comfort in mind. D19

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1 The Estée Lauder Pure Color Envy Sculpting Lipstick comes in more than 20 potent shades. | Bergdorf Goodman, p. 41 2 Architect Zaha Hadid uses her design background to create a new line of modern crystal vases, including the Manifesto. | Lalique Boutique, p. 42

ClarksC0L73951 363 Madison Ave., at E. 45th St., 212.949.9545; and one other NYC location, clarksusa.com. Styles from the British shoemaker include boots, sandals and loafers. F14 Frye Company, TheC0L514 113 Spring St., btw Mercer & Greene sts., 212.886.3793, thefryecompany .com. Vintage-inspired footwear, such as the brand’s chunky boot, as well as handbags and accessories, are available at this flagship. F20 Porsche Design C0L712624 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. G19 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 running shoes, Converse sneakers and the Vibram FiveFingers collection. H13

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Nike RunningC0L452 1131 Third Ave., btw E. 66th & E. 67th sts., 212.535.1530, nike.com. Dedicated to runners, the famous footwear company’s newest store features racing sneakers, athletic apparel and sporting accessories, along with custom services such as sports-bra fittings. E12 Niquea.DC0L468 678 Hudson St., at W. 14th St., 212.524.3298; and one other NYC location, niquead.com. From the regal antique furniture and light fixtures to the fragrant personal-care products and eclectic stationery, everything is for sale at this treasure chest of charming goods. I17

Space Cowboy Boots 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 handmade boots, hats, belts, buckles, bolo ties and T-shirts for the traditional and nontraditional cowgirl or cowboy. E19 Stuart WeitzmanC0L14956 625 Madison Ave., btw E. 57th & E. 58th sts., 212.750.2555; and four other NYC locations, stuartweitzman.com. This native New York designer produces over 600 styles of innovative shoes and handbags each year. F13 Tender ButtonsC0L6394 143 E. 62nd St., at Lexington Ave., 212.758.7004, tenderbuttons-nyc.com. This museumlike shop is filled with an array of old and new fasteners for men and women, including European couturier and blazer buttons. I12 Ultimate SpectacleC0L52713 789 Lexington Ave., btw E. 61st & E. 62nd sts., 212.792.8123, ultimatespec tacle.com. An Upper East Side luxury boutique

Beretta Gallery C0L42197 8 18 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 Best Dressed NYC0L4379 136 E. 73rd St., 3rd fl., btw Lexington & Park aves., 212.600.4607, bestdress edny.com. Get a personalized shopping experience at this fashion showroom, which features a well-curated selection of special-occasion dresses. By appointment only. F11 Brunello CucinelliC0L5193 683 Madison Ave., btw E. 61st & E. 62nd sts., 212.813.0900; and one other NYC location, brunellocucinelli.com. This Italian designer offers cashmere pieces and finely crafted apparel fit for warm destinations, as well as footwear and accessories. F12 BurberryC0L54318 9 E. 57th St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.407.7100; and six other NYC locations, us.burberry.com. The British boutique carries classic trenches and garments in the traditional tan plaid, as well as bright, colorful clothing and stylish accessories for men, women and kids. It also offers perfume, children’s strollers, cashmere sweaters for canines, glassware and items for the home. G13 Calypso St. Barth C0L41629 95 00 Madison Ave., btw E. 72nd & E. 73rd sts., 212.535.4100; and five other NYC locations, calypsostbarth.com. An eclectic mix of elegant, beach-friendly women’s clothing, accessories, fragrance and home goods. F11 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 eras—including leather flight jackets made in the USA—available at the line’s showroom. By appointment only. G14 CondorC0L4596 259 Elizabeth St., btw E. Houston & Prince sts., 212.966.4280, shopcondor.com. This NoLIta shop carries apparel, footwear, jewelry and gifts by designers such as The2Bandits, RVCA, Tome and Vivienne Westwood. E20 innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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shops & services S I LV E R S U I T E S RESIDENCES YOUR HOME AWAY FROM HOME Silver Suites Residences offers fully furnished luxury apartments ranging from studios to three bedrooms in two ideal locations in Manhattan - Beekman Tower and Silver Towers. No detail has been left undone. The finishing touches and offerings here cannot compare to other corporate residences. Located in two of Midtown’s most desirable and exclusive neighborhoods, Silver Suites Residences at Beekman Tower and Silver Towers offer the perfect balance of vibrancy and tranquility. Residents enjoy concierge services, private lounge, business center, conference facilities, state-of-the-art fitness center, and convenient access to parks, transit, retail, cultural and culinary destinations.

DesigualC0L95382 594 Broadway, btw Prince & Houston sts., 212.343.8206; and two other NYC locations, desigual.com. The Barcelona-based retailer stocks apparel and accessories for men and women with patchwork prints, neon colors and psychedelic patterns. F19 Diesel C0L5431685 Fifth Ave., at 54th St., 212.755.3555; and five other NYC locations, diesel.com. The brand’s tri-level flagship store carries more than 700 styles of denim and other items, such as shoes, jewelry, apparel, fragrances and leather accessories. F12 Eileen FisherC0L4895 166 Fifth Ave., btw W. 21st & W. 22nd sts., 212.924.4777; and five other NYC locations, eileenfisher.com. Design-driven garments, including wrap pants, cashmere cardigans, silk skirts and fitted vests, for women who seek comfortable, fashionable styles. G17 Fox’sC0L425 2234 Broadway, at W. 80th St., 212.362.8409, foxs.com. Brand-name apparel at discount prices for women, as well as activewear, accessories and shoes. J10 Galerie Saint GilC0L4815 60 W. 50th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.664.9700; 541 Lexington Ave., at E. 50th St., 212.486.0001, saintgil.com. Stylish apparel, such as blouses and dresses, plus handbags and accessories for the modern, sophisticated woman. G13, E13

866.204.1185 SUITES@SILVPROP.COM SILVERSUITESRESIDENCES.COM

www.cockpitusa.com

IntermixC0L68391 1003 Madison Ave., btw E. 77th & E. 78th sts., 212.249.7858; and seven other NYC locations, intermixonline.com. Trendy fashions from such designers, jewelers and shoemakers as Helmut Lang, Mulberry, Brian Atwood, Yigal Azrouël, Stella McCartney and Missoni are available at this shop. F10 Jodamo InternationalC0L3287 321 Grand St., at Orchard St., 212.219.1039, jodamointernational .com. This men’s haberdasher carries suits, coats and slacks, plus sportswear and leather goods from designer labels, including Brioni, Hugo Boss, Missoni, Valentino and Versace. C20 Louis VuittonC0L57931 1 E. 57th St., at Fifth Ave., 212.758.8877; and one other NYC location, louisvuitton.com. Luxurious leather travel pieces and handbags, plus a ready-to-wear women’s collection, jewelry and other accessories. G13 MadewellC0L4158 115 Fifth Ave., at 19th St., 212.228.5172; and one other NYC location, madewell.com. From the folks at J. Crew comes this sophisticated line, featuring stylishly preppy basics for women, including lightweight cardigans and jeans from a denim bar. F17

Z28P019 Top Gun Varsity

15% off one full priced item* ONLINE CODE: SPRINGNY 15 W 39th St. 12th FL NY, NY 10018 212-575-1616 | info@cockpitusa.com *valid on Cockpit USA and CPT item only

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Maison KitsunéC0L52134 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 MissesDressyC0L43798 37-24 24th St., Ste. 340, btw 38th & 37th aves., Long Island City, Queens, 212.203.5052, missesdressy.com. Find all your needs for special occasions at this dress boutique, which specializes in prom, wedding and party attire and shoes. BB11

Nanette LeporeC0L962 423 Broome St., btw Lafayette & Crosby sts., 212.219.8265; and one other NYC location, nanettelepore.com. Glamorous, yet romantic, creations include dresses, seasonal jackets, colorful handbags and suits. E20 ODIN New YorkC0L1758 199 Lafayette St., btw Broome & Kenmare sts., 212.966.0026; and two other NYC locations, odinnewyork.com. Hip menswear labels offered here include Thom Browne, Julien David, Robert Geller, Alex Mill, Rag & Bone, Edward and Nice Collective. E20 OSKAC0L496 311 Columbus Ave., btw W. 74th and W. 75th sts., 212.799.3757, oksa-newyork.com. The first U.S. retail store of this Munich-based brand of sophisticated women’s clothing puts an emphasis on excellent customer service. I10 PradaC0L961 575 Broadway, at Prince St., 212.334.8888; and three other NYC locations, prada.com. Shoppers find chic, colorful clothing and accessories for men and women from the famous Italian fashion house, in an equally famous, flagship store designed by Rem Koolhaas. F19 Rafel ShearlingC0L316 216 W. 29th St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 212.564.8874, rafel.com. This tri-level warehouse has NYC’s largest stock of custom-fit shearling garments for men and women in petite to big and tall sizes. H16 ScoopC0L476 473-475 Broadway, btw Grand & Broome sts., 212.925.3539; and two other NYC locations, scoopnyc.com. Men and women shop for jeans, tops and more at this store, which brings all its designer labels—Zac Posen, Alice & Olivia and more—under one roof. F20 Scotch & SodaC0L7961 273 Lafayette St., at Prince St., 212.966.3300, scotch-soda.com. Edgy fashions for men and women include velvet blazers with brocade collars, leather bomber jackets, plaid button-ups and belted coats. E19 UniqloC0L6913 546 Broadway, btw Spring & Prince sts., 877.486.4756; and four other NYC locations, 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. G12

Beauty & Personal Care BoutiqueBody+ C0L4897 833 Lexington Ave., Ste. 2, btw E. 63rd & E. 64th sts., 646.964.5058, boutique bodyplus.com. This Upper East Side space offers familiar services, including injectables, laser treatment, eyelash extensions and colonics, along with cutting-edge cosmetic procedures such as Lipodissolve and the signature BB+ Liquid Plasma-lift. It also takes a holistic approach to beauty though reflexology, acupuncture and Chinese medicine. E12 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 Pearlinbrite™ laser tooth whitening. Patients can receive treatments in the Continental Room, a luxurious private suite. Dr. Linhart’s son, Zachary, has joined his

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father’s practice with training in general, cosmetic and restorative dentistry. F14

 

          shops & services

Dr. Olga Malkin, D.M.D., P.C.C0L415 23 Warren St., Ste. 10, btw Broadway & Church St., 212.355.4510, drolgamalkin.com. Dr. Malkin is a prosthodontist who provides comprehensive restorative and implant treatments in a relaxing environment. Her practice specializes in the treatment of complicated cases and aesthetic dentistry. F22 êShaveC0L7941 1025 Third Ave., at E. 61st St., 212.838.1515; 30 Rockefeller Center, W. 49th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.582.8228, eshave .com. Devoted to smooth skin and a close shave, this men’s groomer stocks many products and accessories, from five-blade luxury razors to the signature Lavender Collection of pre-shave oil, shaving cream and aftershave; barber services are also available. E12, G13 John Masters OrganicsC0L582 77 Sullivan St., btw Broome & Spring sts., 212.343.9590, johnmasters .com. Luxurious organic products include clay-based, ammonia-, petroleum- and crueltyfree shampoos, conditioners and styling goods, created from all-natural botanics. G20 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

88 Madison Avenue ‹ New York, NY 10016 carltonhotelny.com á sales@carltonhotelny.com

Pink SandsC0L42 829 Third Ave., btw E. 50th & E. 51st sts., 212.588.0111, pinkbeachtan.com. This salon is the first in NYC to offer Infinity Sun’s airbrush tanning products, which combine coloring agents with moisturizing lotion for a deep tan. E13

Dr. Jan Linhart has been practicing the art and science of dentistry for over 30 years in midtown Manhattan. With International patients coming into New York from around the world, many of

Dept. Stores & Shopping Centers

whom are accompanied by an entourage of family or friends, Dr. Linhart was inspired to create the Continental Suite, a 750-square

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, accessories, cosmetics and housewares. F12 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 and Pulitzer Fountain. G12 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 and accessories. Amenities include a coat 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 designer apparel and accessories for men, women and children, as well as cosmetics, shoes and handbags. F22, I11 Henri BendelC0L356 712 Fifth Ave., btw 55th & 56th sts., 212.247.1100, henribendel.com. High-style

foot treatment suite outfitted with State-of-the-Art equipment, a luxurious seating area and other amenities within his spacious office. The office provides a wide range of dental services as well as 24-hour emergency service!

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DR. JAN LINHART, D.D.S., P.C. 230 Park Avenue at 46th St., Suite 1164 | 212.682.5180 | drlinhart.com innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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shops & services accessories, cosmetics and novelties from this luxurious specialty store fill the signature brown-and-white striped shopping bags. G13

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, accessories and furniture. G15 Saks Fifth AvenueC0L362 611 Fifth Ave., btw 49th & 50th sts., 212.753.4000, saksfifthavenue.com. The landmark department store offers a mÊlange of top designer fashions, plus home dÊcor items, handbags, shoes, jewelry, cosmetics and unique editions of designer fragrances by Burberry and Maison Martin Margiela. G13 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, including Hugo Boss and Thomas Pink, along with the Restaurant and Bar Collection, a park-view atrium and art installations. I12

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, including cameras, camcorders, DVDs, film and tripods.

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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., 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 boutique. F21, G15 Mobile Spa New YorkC0L4325 259 Bleecker St., btw Cornelia & Morton sts., 212.633.8800, mobile spany.com. This boutique for cellphones and accessories also offers on-site repairs, specializing in iPhones. G19 Park Avenue AudioC0L9682 425 Park Ave. So., btw E. 33rd & E. 34th sts., 212.685.8101, parkavenue audio.com. In business for more than 40 years, this technology shop stocks merchandise by such brands as Arcam, Epson and Sharp. F15 Stereo ExchangeC0L917 627 Broadway, btw Houston & Bleecker sts., 212.505.1111, stereoexchange .com. A block-long showroom displays hi-fi audio and home theater equipment and HD televisions, and also offers custom installation. F19

Gifts & Home ABC Carpet & HomeC0L371 888 & 881 Broadway, btw E. 18th & E. 19th sts., 212.473.3000, abchome

42

buzz into spring with this sparkling bee pin, based on an original design by peter carl fabergĂŠ. | The metropolitan museum of art store, p. 43

.com. Seven floors of eclectic home furnishings, including antiques, silk draperies, chandeliers, pillows and linens. F17

David Weeks StudioC0L4517 38 Walker St., btw Broadway & Church St., 212.966.3433, david weeksstudio.com. Architectural lighting, modern furniture and home accessories take on fluid forms at this SoHo design studio. F21 Delphinium HomeC0L951 353 W. 47th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.333.7732, delphiniumhome .com. An array of home furnishings, such as vintage clocks, picture frames and kitchenware, are sold at this eclectic shop. I14 Fountain Pen HospitalC0L4 10 Warren St., btw Broadway & Church St., 212.964.0580, fountain penhospital.com. This showroom has expanded from its 1946 roots as a pen-repair station to offer a huge selection of modern and vintage fountain pens, writing instruments, inks and accessories. F22 Just BulbsC0L438 220 E. 60th St., btw Second & Third aves., 212.888.5707, justbulbsnyc.com. Just as the name suggests, this store sells a selection of lightbulbs in various colors and shapes. E12 Kate’s PaperieC0L49 435 Broome St., btw Broadway & Crosby St., 212.941.9816, katespaperie.com. Collections of paper, cards, writing instruments and stationery supplies for every occasion and holiday. F20 Lalique BoutiqueC0L6218 609 Madison Ave., btw E. 57th & E. 58th sts., 212.355.6550, lalique.com. This flagship location showcases the famed French firm’s crystal, jewelry, perfume, decorative pieces and tabletop items. F12 MagpieC0L42 488 Amsterdam Ave., btw W. 83rd & W. 84th sts., 646.998.3002, magpienewyork.com. A former buyer for the American Folk Art Museum and South Street Seaport gift shops, Sylvia Parker applies her shopping preferences to stock her own boutique, which sells quirky home items and gifts, such as vintage handkerchiefs, greeting cards and beeswax candles. J9 Maison 24C0L5143 470 Park Ave., at E. 58th St., 212.355.2414, maison24.com. Sibling duo Louis and Allison Julius provide homes with innovative

Photos: pin, courtesy of the museum of metropolitan art store; face, Š istock

VU HAIR NEW YORK The Peninsula New York 700 Fifth Avenue @ 55th Street 212.903.3081 | www.vuhair.com

IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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Metropolitan Museum of Art Store, TheC0L47 1000 Fifth Ave., at 82nd St., 212.535.7710, store .metmuseum.org. The vast majority of this museum gift shop’s products are developed internally by merchandisers specializing in jewelry, home décor, textiles, stationery and art publications. G9 MoMA Design StoreC0L713 11 W. 53rd St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.708.9700; and one other NYC location, momastore.com. Kitchenware, housewares and jewelry selected by the discerning eyes of the Museum of Modern Art’s curatorial staff. E20 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 available. H16 Top Hat C0L73952 245 Broome St., btw Ludlow & Orchard sts., 212.677.4240. Fanciful home design items and personal accessories from hip designers include Venetian leather goods, natural spun-aluminum lighting and Japanese Delfonics stationery. C20

Jewelry, Crystal & Silver Aaron BashaC0L95 685 Madison Ave., btw E. 61st & E. 62nd sts., 212.644.1970, aaronbasha.com. Famous for its baby shoe charms, as well as other bejeweled characters and items, this chic store also offers heirloom accessories, jewelry cases and other gifts. F12 CatbirdC0L416395 219 Bedford Ave., btw N. 4th & N. 5th sts., Williamsburg, Brooklyn, 718.599.3457, catbirdnyc.com. This quaint jewelry shop boasts rings from local designers such as Digby & Iona, Old Hollywood and Katrina LePenne, as well as gifts and personal care products.

De BeersC0L7194 703 Fifth Ave., at 55th St., 212.906.0001, debeers.com. Known for its exquisite diamonds, this boutique features sparkling rings, pendants, earrings, bracelets, cuff links and watches. F13

The new voice in Anti-Aging.

Erica WeinerC0L476 173 Elizabeth St., btw Kenmare & Spring sts., 212.334.6383; and one other NYC location, ericaweiner.com. This NYC designer digs through 20th-century New England factory warehouses to find one-of-a-kind chains and charms for her collections of antique-style necklaces, earrings, rings and bracelets. E20

shops & services

decorative and furnishing items at their shop, including Lucite tables, neon light displays and a graffiti-covered pay phone booth. F12

FabergéC0L42571 694 Madison Ave., btw E. 62nd & E. 63rd sts., 646.559.8848, faberge.com. Under the creative direction of Katharina Flohr, this jewel-box boutique offers jewelry reminiscent of Imperial Russia in a setting that displays original sketches by the founder, Peter Carl Fabergé. F12 Global Gold & SilverC0L4258 7 W. 45th St., Ste. 1200, btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 800.680.9757, globalgold andsilver.com. A customer-service-oriented 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, this jeweler’s pieces have attained an iconic status for their classic sophistication. G13 IppolitaC0L47 796 Madison Ave., at E. 67th St., 646.664.4240, ippolita.com. The high-end jewelry line has opened its first U.S. boutique, which also offers a debut collection of Italian handcrafted leather handbags, clutches and bracelets. F11 Maurice Badler Fine JewelryC0L134 485 Park Ave., btw E. 58th & E. 59th sts., 800.622.3537, badler .com. New and exclusive competitively priced pieces from leading jewelry designers such as Robert Coin, Pandora, Bez Ambar, Di Massima and others. F12 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 world’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 Avenue’s only official Rolex dealer also offers pieces from other prestigious brands, including Jaeger-LeCoultre, Patek Philippe and Baume & Mercier, plus a collection of jewelry that includes gold earrings, brilliant-cut diamond rings, silver charms, pearl necklaces, cameos and precious gems. G13

It’s all in the “+”. 833 Lexington Avenue, Suite 2 btw 63rd & 64th sts. 646-964-5058 boutiquebodyplus.com

GO TO A PROSTHODONTIST Dr. Olga Malkin is a Prosthodontist, the only dental specialist in Cosmetic and Implant dentistry recognized by American Dental Association. She received 3 year post-graduate specialt y training in advanced restorative and implant dentistry.

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Spas & Gyms Dickson HairshopC0L758 137 Allen St., btw Delancey & Rivington sts., 212.260.5625, dicksonhairshop .com. This small, hip salon and barbershop offers straightforward service and all-natural hair-, face- and body-care products, such as moisturizing aftershave and a triple-milled body bar. D19

Treat yourself to hefty discounts on luxurious body and face treatments at local salons during spa week. | spa week, apr. 21-27, spaweek.com

Graceful Services & Graceful SpaC0L3581 Graceful Spa, 205 W. 14th St., 2nd fl., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 212.675.5145; Graceful Services,

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23 Warren Street, Ste #10 | 212-355-4510 www.drolgamalkin.com Smile makeovers by Dr. Malkin featured on:

innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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119 WEST 23RD STREET

shops & services

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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 are these spas’ specialty. H12, E13

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La Peau Day SpaC0L452 181-183 Lafayette St., btw Broome & Grand sts., 212.334.7071, lapeauspa .com. Men and women can choose from a variety of facials, hair-removal services, body scrubs and anti-aging treatments at this salon in SoHo. F20

FOR HAIR THAT GLOWS WITH INNER HEALTH

Oasis Day SpaC0L8135 Affinia Dumont Hotel, 150 E. 34th St., btw Third & Lexington aves., 212.545.5254; and one other NYC location, oasisdayspanyc.com. This spa offers traditional massage and facial treatments, as well as more advanced services. E15

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Patrick Melville Salon & SpaC0L69531 45 Rockefeller Plz., 3rd fl., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.218.8650, patrickmelvillesalon.com. Celebrity stylists Patrick Melville and Rick Wellman offer cuts, color and spa services, including an oatmeal and brown sugar pedicure, reflexology for the head and aromatherapy facial. G13 Swing Hair SalonC0L2185 280 E. 10th St., btw Ave. A & First Ave., 212.677.2008, swingsalon.com. This eco-friendly salon uses organic products for its services, which include haircuts, styling, coloring, and hair and scalp treatments. D18 Vu Hair New YorkC0L415 700 Fifth Ave., btw W. 54th & W. 55th sts., 212.903.3081, vuhair.com. Full-service hair salon specializing in cuts, coloring and chemical treatments. Makeup application, eyelash extensions and brow shaping are also available. F13 Wellington Hair SpaC0L4315 119 W. 23rd St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.206.7962, wellingtonhairspa .com. With over 20 years of experience, stylist Patrick Wellington offers precision cuts and trims, color and chemical services, intensive treatments and natural hair care styles, all geared toward an African-American clientele. H16

Special Services Alexis Custom TailorsC0L438 242 E. 77th St., btw Second & Third aves., 212.717.9412, alexiscustom tailors.com. These master tailors on the Upper East Side have more than 50 years of experience and a staff well trained in color and coordination, texture and fit for creating, customizing and adjusting suits and shirts for both men and women that meet their clients’ lifestyle and career requirements. E10 Carlton Hotel, TheC0L4165 88 Madison Ave., btw E. 28th & E. 29th sts., 212.532.4100, carltonhotelny .com. Designed by architect David Rockwell, the six well-lit meeting rooms and seven special event spaces at this Midtown hotel offer ideal settings for corporate affairs or festive occasions. The All-Inclusive Meeting package includes Wi-Fi, flip charts, meals and beverage service. F16

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Central Park Astrology 30 Central Park So., Ste. 1A, btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.682.6765. This spiritual center for the mind and soul offers a variety of readings, including tarot cards, crystal balls and tea leaves. G15

Size Conversion chart Shoes WOMEN US

5

6

7

8

9

Uk

3

4

5

6

7

10 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

40 38

42 40

44 42

47 44

5046

11

13

15

17

19

EURO euro Japan

38 36 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 14.5

15

15.5

16

16.5

17

euro Japan

38 38

39 39

41 41

42 42

43 43

37 37

Commonwealth LimoC0L47162 866.770.1677, commonwealthlimo.com. Luxury chauffeured transportation throughout the NYC metro area offering a variety of vehicles, such as stretch limousines and executive vans that can seat up to 13 passengers. Suites at Silver Towers, TheC0L69518 606 W. 42nd St., btw 11th & 12th aves., 212.695.3400, silversuites residences.com. These furnished one-bedroom, two-bedroom and studio apartments—which come with valet and housekeeping services, a 24-hour concierge, swimming pool, fitness center, yoga studio and children’s play space— are available for short-term rentals. K14

Sports Apparel & Equipment Labor Skate ShopC0L428 46 Canal St., btw Ludlow & Orchard sts., 646.351.6792, laborskateshop.com. Skateboarder James Rewolinski offers a variety of deck brands, as well as wheels, board parts, hats, T-shirts and tote bags. C20 NBA StoreC0L3571 590 Fifth Ave., btw 47th & 48th sts., 212.515.6221, nba.com/nycstore. Team jerseys, basketballs, gifts and footwear fill this arena-style sports emporium of National Basketball Association merchandise. G13 NHL Powered by ReebokC0L371 1185 Sixth Ave., at W. 47th St., 212.221.6375, nhlstore.nhl.com. League items, official NHL uniforms and interactive kiosks, plus an XM Radio studio broadcasting live games, an NHL-themed Starbucks and more. G14 Toga Bike ShopC0L5183 110 West End Ave., at W. 65th St., 212.799.9625; and two other NYC locations, togabikes.com. New York’s oldest and largest

IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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TM

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

bike shop offers mountain, road, triathlon and hybrid bicycles, as well as an assortment of accessories and clothing. J12

WampumC0L416289 5 Cleveland Pl., btw Broome & Kenmare sts., 212.274.1544, wampumny.com. This Hamptons-based skate shop has opened its first Manhattan outpost with a solid selection of activewear brands, in addition to a signature collection of graphic T-shirts and skate decks. E20

Swimwear, Lingerie & Hosiery Agent ProvocateurC0L94368 133 Mercer St., btw Spring & Prince sts., 212.965.0229, agentprovacateur .com. A wide array of lingerie, including lace and embroidered bras, underwear and corsets. F20 Bra SmythC0L196 905 Madison Ave., btw E. 72nd & E. 73rd sts., 212.772.9400; and one other NYC location, brasmyth.com. This lingerie boutique offers personalized sizing and an array of European lingerie designers. D11 BradelisC0L52961 211 Elizabeth St., btw Spring & Prince sts., 212.941.5629; and two other NYC locations, bradelisny.com. This Japanese lingerie line has quickly acclimated to the fast-paced New York lifestyle, offering a three-step process to create custom-fit underwear and intimates, which redefine and sculpt the silhouette. E19 IntimacyC0L4685 1252 Madison Ave., at E. 90th St., 212.860.8366; and one other NYC location, myintimacy.com. The staff at this lingerie and swimwear store, which carries lacy garments from brands such as Marie Jo L’Aventure, Freya, PrimaDonna Twist, Cleo and Panache, is trained to help women find their perfect bra size during private fitting sessions. F8 La PerlaC0L328 425 W. 14th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.242.6662; and two other NYC locations, laperla.com. Luxurious Italian lingerie, corsets, bathing suits, hosiery and fragrances from such designers as Vera Wang and Yumi Katsura are available at this boutique. I17

Lingerie on Lex C0L78 426 31 Lexington Ave., btw E. 63rd & E. 64th sts., 212.755.3312. Colorful cotton nighties, lace chemises, silk robes and other fine undergarments from European and American manufacturers are featured at this intimate veteran on the Upper East Side. E12

Toys & Books 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. Personal shoppers available. G13

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FAO SchwarzC0L5931 767 Fifth Ave., at 58th St., 212.644.9400, fao.com. Home of the famous Dance-On Piano, this toy emporium delights with stuffed animals, a second-floor LEGO section and numerous interactive areas, including The Muppet Whatnot workshop. G17 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 train traveling throughout the shop. F17, F14

shops & services

Children’s size conversions

Be Your Most TO YOUR HOTEL

BEAUTIFUL

LUXURY AIRBRUSH TANNING HOLISTIC BODYWORK TREATMENTS Deep Tissue, Swedish, Ayurvedic SALONtCONCIERGE 212.588.0112

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Mary Arnold ToysC0L4915 1010 Lexington Ave., btw E. 72nd & E. 73rd sts., 212.744.8510, maryarnold toys.com. This old-fashioned toy store carries all the latest toys, as well as classic favorites, without the fuss and lines of big chain stores. E11 Rizzoli Bookstore C0L41396 31 W. 57th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.759.2424, rizzoliusa.com. The art book publisher’s flagship stocks tomes covering topics such as fashion, food and architecture. F13

Vintage Apparel & Accessories A Second ChanceC0L6428 1109-1111 Lexington Ave., 2nd fl., btw E. 77th & E. 78th sts., 212.744.6041; 155 Prince St., at W. Broadway, 212.673.6155, asecondchanceresale.com. The upscale consignment shop carries gently used designer handbags, clothing, jewelry and accessories from such brands as Chanel, Hermès and Louis Vuitton, as well as clothing for femmes. E10, G19

Traditional Chinese Deep Tissue massage combining Swedish and Shiatsu with strong, rich Qi.

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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 designers as Chanel, Balenciaga, Hermès, Christian Louboutin 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. Established in 1995, this consignment boutique stocks everything from classic vintage to funky designs, by both high-end labels, such as Prada and Yohji Yamamoto, and up-and-coming East Village designers. D18

innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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art & antiques

for insiders’ picks, go to innewyork.com/editorsblog

Written by William Frierson IV Edited by Troy Segal

2

3

1

4

Antiques Stores & Centers 1 “Mekong,” 2013, an oil on canvas by Martin Wickström, part of Perfume River, on view Apr. 10-May 10. | Mike Weiss Gallery, p. 49 2 George Widener, represented by this gallery, finds inspiration for his works—such as “Same as You,” 2013, mixed media on paper—in historical data and dates. | Ricco/Maresca, p. 49 3 This self-referential piece of fine linen, “Weaving” by James Bassler, uses a wedge technique similar to that employed by the Navajo. | Gail Martin Gallery, p. 47 4 Works on paper—such as Stephen Quiller‘s “Transparency of Shadows”—are displayed at this annual art show, running Apr. 1-20. | American Watercolor Society, p. 49

46

AeroC0L95421 419 Broome St., btw Lafayette & Crosby sts., 212.966.4700, aerostudios.com. Owner Thomas O’Brien’s showroom and design studio offers restored midcentury furniture alongside a selection of contemporary styles. 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 sources such 20th-century pieces as 1950s silver, pottery, light fixtures and fine art to fill his gallery. By appointment. H17 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 to paintings to trunks. Mon-Fri 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 displayed in a space lined with shelves. 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 mod welded metal wall art,

Photos: Martin wickström, “mekong,” courtesy of mike weiss gallery; george widener, “same as you,” courtesy of ricco/maresca, new york; james bassler, “weaving,” courtesy of gail martin gallery; stephen quiller, “transparency of shadows,” courtesy of the artist and the american watercolor society

The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 84-86).

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        copper desk lamps and decorative ceramic pieces.Mon-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun noon6 p.m. A22 Brian Stewart The Manhattan Art & Antiques Center, 1050 Second Ave., Gallery 49A, at E. 55th St., 212.758.1252, the-maac.com/brian-stewart. Nineteenth- and 20th-century porcelain, jewelry and silver. Mon-Sat 10:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Sun noon-5:30 p.m. E13

art & antiques

Photos: Martin wickstrĂśm, “mekong,â€? courtesy of mike weiss gallery; george widener, “same as you,â€? courtesy of ricco/maresca, new york; james bassler, “weaving,â€? courtesy of gail martin gallery; stephen quiller, “transparency of shadows,â€? courtesy of the artist and the american watercolor society

           

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China 2000 Fine Art 177 E. 87th St., Ste. 601, btw Lexington & Park aves., 212.472.9800, china 2000fineart.com. Founded in 1980, this vendor specializes in rare Chinese objects from the 18th and 19th centuries, including calligraphy, furniture, scholarly items, screens and paperweights. By appointment. F9 Doyle & Doyle 412 W. 13th St., btw Ninth & 10th aves., 212.677.9991, doyledoyle.com. Antique, estate and fine jewelry—engagement rings, necklaces, earrings, bracelets, cuff links, brooches, bridal accessories, money clips— artfully displayed. Tues-Wed, Fri 1-7 p.m., Thurs 1-8 p.m., Sat-Sun noon-7 p.m. J18 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. A collection of Japanese art from the Meiji period, including Fukugawa porcelain, intricate bamboo vessels and samurai swords. Mon-Fri 10:30 a.m.6 p.m. E13

       

Gail Martin Gallery 310 Riverside Dr., at W. 103rd St., 212.864.3550, gailmartingallery.com. A dealer of ancient, antique and ethnographic textiles—as well as contemporary fiber artworks—since 1972. By appiontment only. K7 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. Daily 11 a.m.-6 p.m. E13 Macklowe GalleryC0L356 667 Madison Ave., at E. 61st St., 212.644.6400, macklowegallery.com. From Tiffany lamps and antique diamond jewelry to French Art Nouveau furniture and lithographs, this gallery prides itself on the quality of its extensive collection. Mon-Fri 10:30 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat 10:30 a.m.-5 p.m. 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 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun noon-6 p.m. E13 Metropolitan Fine Art and Antiques 10 W. 57th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.974.2584, metroantiques.com. A bounty of European and Asian antiques and precious artifacts, innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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art & antiques

P.M. Tung Arts The Manhattan Art & Antiques Center, 1050 Second Ave., Gallery 61, at E. 55th St., 212.308.7203, the-maac.com. Fine Chinese antiques and works of art. Daily 1-6 p.m. E13 Phoenix Ancient Art S.A.CL04157 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, including golden busts, marble pillars and bronze statuettes. Mon-Sat 9:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. and by appointment. F11

Anita Shapolsky GalleryCL0691 152 E. 65th St., btw Third & Lexington aves., 212.452.1094, anitashapolskygallery.com. Drawings, paintings and sculpture with a focus on Abstract Expressionism. Represented artists include Peter Agostini, Thomas Beckman, William Manning, Shozo Nagano and Thomas Sills. Wed-Sat noon-6 p.m. and by appointment. E12 Berry-Hill GalleriesCL0691 11 E. 70th St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.744.2300, berry-hill.com. A range of American sculptures and paintings, from 18th-century colonial works to 20th-century modern art. Represented artists include William M. Harnett, William James Glackens and Louis Maurer. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. F11

showcasing colorful, playful and spiritually uplifting works. Represented artists include Dorit Levinstein. Daily 9 a.m.-9 p.m. F13 Eleven Rivington0513 11 Rivington St., btw Chrystie St. & Bowery, 212.982.1930, elevenrivington.com. This gallery favors the colorful graphics of Caetano de Almeida and Valeska Soares’ hand-carved marble sculptures of everyday objects. Wed-Sun noon-6 p.m. E20 Forum GalleryCL0318 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. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. G12

Scholten Japanese ArtCL073195 145 W. 58th St., Ste. 6D, btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.585.0474, scholten-japanese-art.com. This collector’s haven is stocked with fine Japanese works—including wood-block prints, netsuke, hanging scrolls, prints, sculptures and lacquer boxes—specializing in the Edo period. Mon-Fri 11 a.m.-5 p.m. by appointment. G12

Fountain GalleryCL0382 702 Ninth Ave., at W. 48th St., 212.262.2756, fountaingallerynyc.com. An environment for painters and sculptors living and working with mental illness to exhibit their creations. Represented artists include Martin Cohen, Lita Goldberg, Keith Pavia and Robin Taylor. Thru Apr. 23: 5: Come to Your Senses, a group show. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-7 p.m., Sun 1-5 p.m. I14

Showplace Antique + Design Center CL0316 40 W. 25th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.633.6063, nyshowplace.com. More than 200 antiques dealers exhibit European and American furniture, textiles, art, jewelry, silver, bronze, rare stamps and decorative accessories. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat-Sun 8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. G16

Freight + VolumeCL04138 530 W. 24th St., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.691.7700, freightandvolume.com. Works of contemporary artistic expression, including Erik den Breejen’s street-art-inspired paintings, at this gallery that values narrative and text-based material. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m. and by appointment. J16

Stack’s Bowers Galleries0L316 123 W. 57th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.582.2580, stacksbowers.com. Historic numismatic collectibles—rare coins, currency, plates, medals, tokens, minerals and books—are showcased at this historic retailer/auctioneer, established in 1933. Appraisals also on offer. The renovated showroom features a clubhouse atmosphere with sit-down viewing counters. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat 10 a.m.-3 p.m. G12

Art Galleries AFACL0396 54 Greene St., at Broome St., 212.226.7374, afanyc.com. This showcase for fantastical and surreal artwork features a roster of both established and emerging artists, such as Tim Burton, Nicoletta Ceccoli, Tom Everhart, Daniel Merriam, Anne Bachelier, and Brian and Wendy Froud. Thru Apr. 6: Joe Sorren: Knock Three Times. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-7 p.m., Sun 11 a.m.6 p.m. F20 Allan Stone Projects 535 W. 22nd St., 3rd fl., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.987.4997, allanstone gallery.com. This gallery spotlights emerging artists who work in painting, sculpture and on paper. Wed-Sat noon-5 p.m. and by appointment. J17 Ana Tzarev GalleryCL037 24 W. 57th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.586.9800, anatzarev.com. Colorful paintings depict the namesake Croatian-born artist’s extensive travels through Asia, Africa and the Pacific. Special exhibitions feature photography and works on paper by other international artists as part of an overall mission to raise cultural awareness in America. Mon-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m. G13

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German-born Martin Kippenberger’s (1953-1997) haunting piece “Untitled,” 1996, from his series The Raft of Medusa. | Skarstedt Gallery, p. 49

Betty Cuningham GalleryCL0691 541 W. 25th St., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.242.2722, bettycuningham gallery.com. Jake Berthot, Greg Drasler, Abby Leigh and Rackstraw Downes are among the contemporary artists represented. Tues-Fri 10 a.m.-6 p.m. J16 CFM GalleryCL037 236 W. 27th St., 4th fl., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 212.966.3864, cfmgallery .com. Modern and contemporary works by artists such as Salvador Dalí, Leonor Fini, Felicien Rops, Ailene Fields, plus fine jewelry. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m. F20 David Zwirner CL037 519, 525 & 533 W. 19th St., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.727.2070; and one other NYC location, davidzwirner.com. This major dealer represents 43 estates and contemporary artists, including Diana Thater and Neo Rauch. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Mon by appointment. F20 Dominique LévyCL037 909 Madison Ave., at E. 73rd St., 212.774.2004, dominique-levy.com. A longtime fixture on the auction and Upper East Side art scenes, Dominique Lévy opened her own gallery in September 2013, showcasing postwar masters, such as John Chamberlain and Andy Warhol. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m. F11 Eden Fine ArtCL04513 437 Madison Ave., at E. 50th St., 212.888.0177, eden-gallery.com. A contemporary art gallery representing international artists and

Gagosian Gallery 976 & 980 Madison Ave., btw E. 76th & E. 77th sts., 212.744.2313; and two other NYC locations, gagosian.com. This gallery exhibits modern and contemporary works, including paintings, sculpture and mixed media. Mon-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m. F10 Gerald Peters Gallery0L465 24 E. 78th St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.628.9780, gpgallery .com. The Santa Fe-based gallery showcases 19th- and 20th-century paintings and photos, as well as traditional and modern sculpture. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and by appointment. F10 Hasted Kraeutler CL0465 537 W. 24th St., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.627.0006, hastedkraeutler .com. This contemporary art gallery is dedicated to the representation of established artists— working in a range of mediums—from around the world. Thru Apr. 12: Rómulo Celdrán; Apr. 24-Jun. 14: Jeff Bark: Goldenboy. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m. and by appointment. J16 Howard Greenberg GalleryCL0465 Fuller Building, 41 E. 57th St., 14th fl., at Madison Ave., 212.334.0010, howardgreenberg.com. Vintage and contemporary international photography from both renowned and midcareer artists. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m. F13 Janet Borden, Inc.CL0716 560 Broadway, Ste. 601, btw Spring & Prince sts., 212.431.0166, janetborden inc.com. This gallery showcases a range of contemporary photography, including Macduff Everton’s landscapes and Jan Groover’s still lifes. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. F19 Johannes VogtCL0716 526 W. 26th St., Ste. 205, btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.255.2671, vogtgallery.com.

Photo: martin kippenberger, “untitled,” © estate martin kippenberger, galerie gisela capitain, köln

including jade, ivory and coral carvings, hand-carved netsuke, French hand-cut Lalique and Baccarat crystal pieces, chandeliers and bronze sculptures. Mon-Sat 9 a.m.-7 p.m., Sun noon-6 p.m. G13

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Kraushaar Galleries Inc.0356 15 E. 71st St., #2B, btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.288.2558, kraushaargalleries.com. Founded in 1885, this gallery showcases European and American artists, with a focus on the late-20th century. By appointment only. F11 Leigh Morse Fine ArtC0L716 22 E. 80th St., 5th fl., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.288.4144, leighmorse .com. This light, airy space showcases 20thcentury American and European works. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-5 p.m. F10 LUMAS New York 362 W. Broadway, at Watts St., 212.219.9497, lumas.com. This branch of an international chain of galleries (ranging from London to Paris to Berlin to Vienna) offers works by master photographers and movie stills. Sun-Fri 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat 10 a.m.-7 p.m. F20 Maccarone 630 Greenwich St., btw Leroy & Morton sts., 212.431.4977, maccarone.net. Contemporary, mixed-media art, including installations by Christian Jankowski. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m. H19 Michael Rosenfeld GalleryC0L7945 100 11th Ave., btw W. 19th & W. 20th sts., 212.247.0082, michael rosenfeld.com. Specializing in 20th-century American art. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-6 p.m. and by appointment. j17 Mike Weiss GalleryC0L7945 520 W. 24th St., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.691.6899, mikeweissgallery.com. Expressive art from international artists includes Trudy Benson’s vibrantly colored abstract oils. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-6 p.m. and by appointment. j16 Rehs Galleries, Inc.C0L7945 5 E. 57th St., 8th fl., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.355.5710, www.rehs .com. Specializing in artists exhibited at the Paris Salon and London’s Royal Academy from 1850 to 1920, including Julien DuprÊ. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. and by appointment. F13 Ricco/MarescaC0L716 529 W. 20th St., 3rd fl., btw 10th & 11th aves., riccomaresca.com. Textiles, folk and outsider art, plus significant contemporary and 20th-century works in various mediums. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m. J17 Skarstedt GalleryC0L716 20 E. 79th St., at Madison Ave., 212.737.2060, skarstedt.com. With another branch in London, this gallery focuses on artists whose work explores representation, identity and sexual politics in various mediums. Tues-Fri 9:30 a.m.-6 p.m. F10

Affordable Art Fair The Metropolitan Pavillion, 125 W. 18th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.255.2003, affordableartfair.com. Some 78 international exhibitors present contemporary art, including paintings, drawings, photography, sculpture and video, priced between $100 and $10,000, with more than half under $5,000. Apr. 3-6: Thurs-Sat 11 a.m.-8 p.m., Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; $20 day pass, children under 12 free. H17 AIPAD Photography Show, The Park Avenue Armory, 643 Park Ave., at E. 67th St., 202.367.1158, aipad.com. More than 75 international fine art and photography dealers showcase modern and 19th-century prints. Apr. 10-13: Thurs-Sat 11 a.m.-7 p.m., Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; $30 day pass, $50 four-day pass, students (with ID) $10. F11

TO YOUR SENSES 5: COME

GROUP SHOW

  

SEE HEAR TASTE SMELL TOUCH SEE HEAR TASTE 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 ST. NY, NY 10019 GALLERY HOURS: TUE-SAT 11-7, SUN 1-5 212.262.2756 | FOUNTAINGALLERYNYC.COM This program is supported, in part, by public funds

American Watercolor Society Salmagundi from the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs, and by generous support from The Jarvis & Constance Club, 47 Fifth Ave., at 12th St., 212.206.8986, Doctorow Family Foundation and The Renate, Hans and Maria Hofmann Trust. americanwatercolorsociety.org. Works on paper by contemporary artists using egg tempura, gouache, acrylic and other water-soluble mediums are on view and, in certain cases, forFOG_5Senses_inNYC_2.25x4.75.indd 1 sale, at the 147th edition of this show. Apr. 1-20: daily 1-5 p.m.; Free. F18

2/28/14 2:57 PM

ARTEXPO New York Pier 94, 711 12th Ave., W. 55th St. & West Side Highway, artexponewyork. com. Over 400 arists, gallerists and publishers showcase works, from prints to ceramics and glass art. Apr. 4-6: Fri-Sat 10 a.m.-7 p.m., Sun 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; $20 day pass, children & seniors $15. K13 Brooklyn Zine Fest Brooklyn Historical Society, 128 Pierrepont St., at Clinton St., Brooklyn, brooklynzinefest.com. 150 writers, artists and publishers from all around the city showcase indie mini-magazines. Plus, creative seminars and workshops. Apr. 26-27: Sat-Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; Free. K13 Christie’s Rockefeller Plz., W. 49th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.636.2000, christies.com. Founded by James Christie, this world-renowned institution has been holding actions since the late-18th century. Highlights: Apr. 9: Russian Art; Apr. 17: Fine and Rare Wines. F12 RoGallery.com 47-15 36th St., btw 47th & 48th aves., Long Island City, Queens, 800.888.1063, 718.937.0901, rogallery.com. This 10,000-squarefoot space, specializing in online live art auctions and timed auctions, has a large collection of works from celebrated artists such as Botero, Picasso and Warhol. Also offering framing, trading and appraisal services. On-site visits by appointment only.

                  !"! # !$% !$ #" innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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art & antiques

June Kelly GalleryC0L716 166 Mercer St., btw Prince & Houston sts., 212.226.1660, junekellygallery .com. Abstract, figurative and contemporary sculpture, photography and paintings by some 50 emerging and recognized artists. Mon-Fri 11 a.m.-6 p.m. F19

ABAA New York Antiquarian Book Fair Park Avenue Armory, 643 Park Ave., at E. 67th St., 212.777.5218, nyantiquarianbookfair.com. Thousands of rare books, manuscripts, maps and other objects of antiquity are sold and appraised at this expansive book fair, now celebrating its 54th anniversary. Apr. 3-6: Thurs preview 5-9 p.m., Fri noon-8 p.m., Sat noon-7 p.m., Sun noon-5 p.m.; $60 preview pass, $20 day pass, $45 run of show. F11

SMELL TOUCH SEE HEAR TASTE SMELL TOUCH SEE HEAR TASTE SMELL TOUCH

SEE HEAR TASTE SMELL TOUCH SEE HEAR TASTE

Joshua Liner GalleryC0L716 540 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—are influenced by Asian pop culture and comic art. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m. J16

Auction Houses + special shows

SMELL TOUCH SEE HEAR TASTE SMELL TOUCH SEE HEAR TASTE SMELL TOUCH

The collection explores the artists and complex cultural ties that bind New York to both Europe and Latin America. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m. J16

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entertainment

innewyork.com/editorsblog

Written and edited by Francis Lewis

The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 84-86)

2

1

4

1 This show won eight 2012 Tony Awards, including Best Musical. | Once, p. 56 2 Zach Braff (third from right) makes his Broadway musical debut. | Bullets Over Broadway, p. 51 3 Double bassist Igor Eliseev from Russia is among the young musicians performing in concert on Apr. 9. | Carnegie Hall, p. 63 4 Couturier Jean Paul Gaultier designed the costumes for this interpretation of the fairy tale. | Ballet Preljocaj: Snow White, p. 62

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Previews & Openings A Raisin in the SunC0L418 Ethel Barrymore Theatre, 243 W. 47th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, raisinbroadway.com. Denzel Washington stars in Lorraine Hansberry’s play about an upwardly mobile African-American family in 1950s Chicago. Tues-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m. Beginning Apr. 8: Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $67-$149. In previews, opens Apr. 3, runs thru Jun. 15. H14

Act OneC0L482 Vivian Beaumont Theater, Lincoln Center, 150 W. 65th St., btw Broadway & Amsterdam Ave., 212.239.6200, lct.org. The new play by James Lapine traces the real-life rise of Moss Hart, from his humble beginnings in New York City to fame and fortune as a preeminent mid-20th-century Broadway playwright and director. Tues-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m. Beginning Apr. 22: Tues 7 p.m., Wed-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $77-$137. In previews, opens Apr. 17, runs thru Jun. 15. I12

photos: once, joan marcus; bullets over broadway, jason bell; igor eliseev, musical olympus foundation; snow white, jean-claude carbonne

3

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    entertainment

Bullets Over BroadwayC0L483 St. James Theatre, 246 W. 44th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, bulletsoverbroadway.com. A naive young playwright, aging diva, talentless moll, mobsters—the gang’s all here in the musical comedy set in the 1920s and based on Woody Allen’s 1994 movie tribute to Broadway. Mon-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m. Beginning Apr. 15: Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $52-$147. In previews, opens Apr. 10. H14 CabaretC0L48 Kit Kat Klub at Studio 54, 254 W. 54th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.719.1300, roundabouttheatre.org. Willkommen to the Roundabout Theatre Company’s revival of the John Kander/Fred Ebb/Joe Masteroff musical about the romantic entanglement of an Englishwoman (Michelle Williams) with an American writer in Berlin at the start of the Third Reich. Tues-Sat 8 p.m., Wed, Sat & Sun 2 p.m.; $47-$162. In previews, opens Apr. 24. H13 Casa ValentinaC0L4562 Manhattan Theatre Club, Samuel J. Friedman Theatre, 261 W. 47th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, manhattantheatreclub.com. Harvey Fierstein’s new play follows a group of cross-dressing straight men (and their female alter egos) as they vacation in upstate New York in the 1960s. Tues-Wed 7 p.m., Thurs-Sat 8 p.m., Wed, Sat & Sun 2 p.m. Schedule can vary; $67-$125. Previews begin Apr. 1, opens Apr. 23. H14 Cripple of Inishmaan, TheC0L4563 Cort Theatre, 138 W. 48th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.239.6200, crippleofinishmaan.com. Daniel Radcliffe is the titular cripple in Martin McDonagh’s play about the effect of a film crew from Hollywood on an isolated and insular Irish community. Tues-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 7 p.m. (Time change: Apr. 20 at 2 p.m.). Beginning Apr. 22: Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $27-$142. Previews begin Apr. 12, opens Apr. 20, closes Jul. 20. H14 Hedwig and the Angry InchC0L485— (1 hr., 40 mins., no intermission) Belasco Theatre, 111 W. 44th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.239.6200, hedwigbroadway.com. In the rock ’n’ roll, glam-punk musical, an East German “girly boy� marries an American G.I., has a sex-change operation, defects to the West, ends up in a white-trash Kansas trailer park and tours as the “internationally ignored� lead singer for a band. Neil Patrick Harris is Hedwig. Mon-Sat 8 p.m. (Time change: Apr. 12 & 26 at 7 & 10 p.m., Apr. 19 at 2 & 8 p.m.). Beginning Apr. 30: Wed-Fri 8 p.m., Sat 7 & 10 p.m., Sun 3 & 7 p.m.; $49-$154. In previews, opens Apr. 22. H14 Lady Day at Emerson’s Bar & GrillC0L456— (1 hr., 30 mins.) Circle in the Square Theatre, 235 W. 50th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, ladydayonbroadway.com. Tony Award winner Audra McDonald is jazz singer Billie Holiday in the one-woman biomusical. Tues, Thurs-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $97-$157. In previews, opens Apr. 13. I13

         

    

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innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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This month’s top picks for shopping, entertainment, attractions and more ...

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1671/5= CHICAGO is the longest-running American musical on Broadway! More than 20 million people worldwide have seen this electrifying tale of greed, murder and showbiz. According to The New York Times, it’s simply “the best musical in town!� Ambassador Theatre, 219 W. 49th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212-239-6200, chicagothemusical.com

Graceful Services specializes in massage and offers a unique combination of traditional Chinese deep-tissue massage, including Swedish and Shiatsu techniques. In one hour, guests receive the benefits of three different types of massage enriched with the power of “Qi.� 1095 Second Ave., 2nd Floor, btw E. 57th & E. 58th sts., 212-593-9904; 205 W. 14th St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 212-675-5145, gracefulservices.com

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Award-winning composer Christopher Tin once again teams up with Distinguished Concerts International New York for The Drop of Dawn: The Music of Christopher Tinâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;a night of incredible orchestral fusion and world music. Tinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work â&#x20AC;&#x153;Baba Yetuâ&#x20AC;? made history as the first piece of music written for a video game to win a Grammy. Ticket prices are $20 to $100. Carnegie Hall, 881 Seventh Ave., at W. 57th St., 212-247-7800, carnegiehall.org

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CitySightseeing New YorkÂŽ Cruises operates picture-perfect sightseeing tours around Manhattan, showcasing the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s iconic skyline and top attractions. Daytime and twilight departures sail from the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s conveniently located Midtown pier location. Book today! Pier 78, Hudson River & W. 38th St., 212-445-7599, CitySightseeingNewYork.com

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Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss Frank Lloyd Wrightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s architectural masterpiece, home to a world-renowned collection of modern and contemporary art. Explore works by greats such as Kandinsky and Picasso; eat at the award-winning restaurant, The Wright; and shop for the perfect giftâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;only at the Guggenheim. Fifth Ave., at 89th St., 212-423-3500, guggenheim.org

DC6OW`<SeG]`Y Imagine a salon that never feels like a salon but more like a homeâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; soaring above and beyond what patrons have come to know and expect from a salon. A day at VU Hairâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;residing on the penthouse level of The Peninsula New Yorkâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; is absolutely certain to be anything but ordinary. The Peninsula New York, 700 Fifth Ave., at 55th St., 21st Floor, 212-903-3081, vuhair.com

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Realistic Joneses, TheC0L489 Lyceum Theatre, 149 W. 45th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.239.6200, therealisticjoneses.com. Two neighboring couplesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;with the same last nameâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;meet and compare circumstances in Will Enoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new play, starring Toni Collette, Michael C. Hall, Tracy Letts and Marisa Tomei. Mon-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m. Beginning Apr. 8: Tues-Thurs 7:30 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $39-$135. In previews, opens Apr. 6. H14

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Of Mice and MenC0L48 Longacre Theatre, 220 W. 48th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, ofmiceandmenonbroadway.com. The revival of John Steinbeckâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s American tragedy about two migrant workers during the Depression stars James Franco and Chris Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Dowd in their Broadway debuts. Tues-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $37-$137. In previews, opens Apr. 16, runs thru Jul. 27. H13

Velocity of Autumn, TheC0L456 Booth Theatre, 222 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, velocityofautumnbroadway.com. Her children want to send her to a nursing home, but an elderly woman stands firm; Estelle Parsons and Stephen Spinella star. Tues-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m. Beginning Apr. 22: Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed 7:30 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $65-$135. Previews begin Apr. 1, opens Apr. 21. H14 VioletC0L496 American Airlines Theatre, 227 W. 42nd St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 212.719.1300, roundabouttheatre.org. A facially disfigured young woman (Sutton Foster) embarks on a journey of self-discovery aboard a bus to Oklahoma in the musical by Jeanine Tesori (music) and Brian Crawley (book and lyrics), set in the 1960s. Tues-Sat 8 p.m., Wed, Sat & Sun 2 p.m.; $67-$152. In previews, opens Apr. 20, runs thru Aug. 10. H14

Broadway A Gentlemanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Guide to Love and MurderC0L4318â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (2 hrs., 20 mins.) Walter Kerr Theatre, 219 W. 48th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, agentlemansguidebroad way.com. The ends, an earlship, justify the means, murder, in the new musical comedy in which family ties are broken one by one, with style and, this being Britain, class. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $99-$137. H13 After MidnightC0L4382â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (1 hr., 30 mins., no intermission) Brooks Atkinson Theatre, 256 W. 47th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 877.250.2929, aftermidnightbroadway.com. The musical revue relives the glory days of Duke Ellington at Harlemâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cotton Club; Langston Hughesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; poetry provides the counterpoint. Tues-Thurs 7:30 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $60-$142. H14 AladdinC0L463â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (2 hrs. 45 mins.) New Amsterdam Theatre, 214 W. 42nd St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 866.870.2717, aladdinthemusical.com. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a whole new world as Disneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s animated classic comes to life as a spectacular musical comedy. Tues 7 p.m., Wed-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $59.50-$125.50. H14



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Neighborhood Information Alliance for Downtown New York, The 120 Broadway, Ste. 3340, btw Pine & Cedar sts., 212.566.6700, downtownny.com. Brochures, maps. Mon-Fri 9 a.m.-5 p.m. F22 | 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 Museum & 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 brochures), tour bookings, show tickets and free exhibitions. Daily 8 a.m.-8 p.m. Broadway Walking Tour departs daily at 9:30 a.m., 11:30 a.m., 2 p.m.; $30. H14 | For more neighborhood

             

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information, visit innewyork.com.

All the WayC0L46â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (3 hrs.) Neil Simon Theatre, 250 W. 52nd St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 877.250.2929, allthewaybroadway.com. The tumultuous first year of Lyndon Baines Johnsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s presidency is the subject of Robert Schenkkanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new play, starring Bryan Cranston as the larger-than-life LBJ. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $57-$142. H13 Beautifulâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;The Carole King MusicalC0L41â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (2 hrs., 20 mins.) Stephen Sondheim Theatre, 124

IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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ALWAYS W. 43rd St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.239.6200, beautifulonbroadway.com. The story of singer/songwriter Carole King, from her teenage years to the Rock ’n’ Roll Hall of Fame. Tues-Thurs 7 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $75-$152. H14

entertainment

Book of Mormon, TheC0L7218— (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Eugene O’Neill Theatre, 230 W. 49th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, bookofmormonthemusical.com. An outrageous musical comedy about spreading the word of Joseph Smith, founder of the Mormon church, in Africa. Tues-Thurs 7 p.m., Fri 8 p.m., Sat 2 & 8 p.m., Sun 2 & 7 p.m.; $69-$175. H13 Bridges of Madison County, TheC0L45— (2 hrs., 40 mins.) Gerald Schoenfeld Theatre, 236 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, bridgesofmadisoncountymusical .com. Robert James Waller’s novel about an unlikely but intense affair between a Midwestern housewife and a photographer is now a musical by Marsha Norman, with music and lyrics by Jason Robert Brown. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $67-$141. H14 ChicagoC0L342— (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 revival. Mon-Tues, Thurs-Fri 8 p.m., Sat 2:30 & 8 p.m., Sun 2:30 & 7 p.m.; $69-$146.50. H13 CinderellaC0L43182— (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Broadway Theatre, 1681 Broadway, at W. 53rd St., 212.239.6200, cinderellaonbroadway.com. The Broadway premiere of Rodgers & Hammerstein’s 1957 TV musical stars Carly Rae Jepsen as the heroine and Fran Drescher as her wicked stepmother. Tues 7 p.m., Thurs 7:30 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed, Thurs & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $45-$147. H13 If/ThenC0L486— (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Richard Rodgers Theatre, 226 W. 46th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 877.250.2929, ifthenthemusical.com. Pulitzer Prize and Tony Award winners Tom Kitt and Brian Yorkey have written a new musical for Idina Menzel about living and making choices in the biggest city in the world, New York. Tues & Wed 7 p.m., Thurs-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $67-$142. H14

Kinky BootsC0L48713— (2 hrs., 20 mins.) Al Hirschfeld Theatre, 302 W. 45th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.239.6200, kinkybootsthemusical.com. The sexy thigh-high, stiletto-heeled red boots of the title, stylish enough for a woman, but strong enough for a drag queen to wear, save the day and a shoe factory in the hit musical. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $87-$157. I14

CHICAGOTHEMUSICAL.COM TELECHARGE.COM

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A M B A S S A D O R T H E AT R E PHOTO BY JASON BELL

Jersey BoysC0L341— (2 hrs., 30 mins.) August Wilson Theatre, 245 W. 52nd St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, jerseyboysbroadway .com. The Tony Award-winning tale 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 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $47-$172. H13

4 9 T H S T R E E T AT B R O A D WAY

innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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entertainment Les MisérablesC0L487— (2 hrs., 50 mins.) Imperial Theatre, 249 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, lesmis.com/broadway. The musical phenomenon is back on Broadway in a completely new production that reexamines and reinterprets the material. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $55-$145. H14 Lion King, TheC0L34— (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Minskoff Theatre, 200 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 866.870.2717, lionking.com. Disney’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 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $80-$142. H14 Mamma Mia! C0L42— (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Broadhurst Theatre, 235 W. 44th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 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 musical set to a score of Swedish pop group ABBA’s hits. Mon-Sat 8 p.m., Thurs & Sat 2 p.m.; $49-$140. H14 Matilda The MusicalC0L64871— (2 hrs., 40 mins.) Shubert Theatre, 225 W. 44th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, matildathemusical .com. A well-read schoolgirl locks horns with her tyrannical headmistress in the hit musical based on the novel by Roald Dahl. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $37-$147. H14 Mothers and SonsC0L465— (1 hr., 30 mins., no intermission) John Golden Theatre, 252 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, mothersandsonsbroadway.com. Four-time Tony Award winner Terrence McNally’s 20th Broadway play deals with the changing definition of family as a mother, played by Tyne Daly, realizes the full life her dead gay son could have enjoyed had he not fallen to AIDS. Tues-Thurs 7 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $59-$137. H14 Motown The MusicalC0L4871— (2 hrs., 45 mins.) Lunt-Fontanne Theatre, 205 W. 46th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 877.250.2929, motown themusical.com. The unmistakable Motown sound drives the behind-the-scenes story of Berry Gordy, Diana Ross, Marvin Gaye, Michael Jackson and more. Tues-Sat 7:30 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $72-$167. H14 NewsiesC0L51729— (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’s musical, with a book by Harvey Fierstein and score by Alan Menken and Jack Feldman. Mon-Wed 7:30 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $67-$125. H15 OnceC0L51— 4 (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Bernard B. Jacobs Theatre, 242 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, oncemusical.com. The 2006 movie transitions to the stage, with its Dublin-set love story and Oscar-winning score intact. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $60-$157. H14 Phantom of the Opera, TheC0L348— (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Majestic Theatre, 247 W. 44th St., btw

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Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, thephantomoftheopera.com. Andrew Lloyd Webber’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., Thurs & Sat 2 p.m.; $27-$167. H14

SEE IT NOW. REMEMBER IT FOREVER.

entertainment

PippinC0L481— (2 hrs., 35 mins.) Music Box Theatre, 239 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, pippinthemusical.com. The Tony Award-winning revival of the 1972 Stephen Schwartz musical places the story of a prince’s search for the meaning of life in an over-the-top circus. Tues-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2:30 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $69-$157.50. H14 Rock of AgesC0L72983— (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 p.m.; $70-$165. H14

THE LANDMARK MUSICAL EVENT VISIT: Minskoff Theatre, Broadway & 45th Street CALL: 866-870-2717 CLICK: lionking.com

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RockyC0L46— (2 hrs., 35 mins.) Winter Garden Theatre, 1634 Broadway, at W. 50th St., 212.239.6200, rockybroadway.com. Sylvester Stallone has co-written the book (with Tony winner Thomas Meehan) of this new musical, based on the inspirational Oscar-winning Best Picture of 1976. Tues 7 p.m., Wed-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $79-$143. H13

on broadway 8 times a week

WickedC0L346— (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 green-skinned Elphaba follows the momentous paths they take in the years before Dorothy’s arrival in the land of Oz. Tues-Wed 7 p.m., ThursSat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $56.25-$156.25. I13

Off Broadway & Beyond Blue Man GroupC0L345— (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 pantomime—as well as willing audience members—in this mesmerizing performance piece that is in its 23rd year Off-Broadway. Now with new material. Mon-Fri 8 p.m., Sat 2, 5 & 8 p.m., Sun 2 & 5 p.m. Schedule can vary; $85-$99. F18 City of Conversation, TheC0L452 Mitzi E. Newhouse Theater, Lincoln Center, 150 W. 65th St., btw Broadway & Amsterdam Ave.,

Parks throughout NYC’s five boroughs now offer free or limited-free public Wi-Fi service for laptops, smartphones, tablets and other mobile devices. For participating parks, their hot spots and details on how to connect, visit nycgovparks.org/facilities/wifi.

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THEATRE | 249 W. 45TH ST. | TELECHARGE.COM | 212.239.6200

LesMiz.com/Broadway innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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58

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, including Washington, D.C., via the high-speed Acela. I16 | Carmel 212.666.6666, CarmelLimo.com. Car service to airports and around town. | Continental Guest Services 800.299.8587, 212.944.8910, continentalguestservices.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: Metro-North Railroad 212.532.4900, new.mta.info/mnr; NYC Transit Subway Info. 718.330.1234, mta.info/ nyct/subway. F14 | New Jersey Travel & Tourism visitnj.org. Log on for free travel guides and information on the Garden State. | New York CityPASS 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, nywatertaxi.com. Commuter service btw piers in Downtown

212.239.6200, lct.org. An influential hostess (Jan Maxwell) weighs the political gains and personal losses of her career as a Washington, D.C., power broker. Tues-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $75-$85. Previews begin Apr. 10, opens May 5, runs thru Jun. 22. I12

50 Shades! The Musicalâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;The Original ParodyC0L48 The Elektra Theatre, 300 W. 43rd St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves. 866.811.4111, 50shadesthemusical.com. Christian and Anastasia sing, dance and make love (as only they know how) in the jocular musical parody of the international best-selling erotic novel, Fifty Shades of Grey. Tues & Thurs 7:30 p.m., Wed 2 p.m., Fri 7:30 & 10 p.m., Sat 3 & 8 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $49-$79. I14 Heathers: The MusicalC0L495 (2 hrs., 15 mins.) New World Stages, Stage 1, 340 W. 50th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.239.6200, heathers themusical.com. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 1989, and the Heathers, a trio of teenage femmes fatales, rule the roost at Westerberg High in the new musical comedy. Mon, Wed-Fri 8 p.m., Sat 2:30 & 8 p.m., Sun 3 & 7:30 p.m.; $50-$95. I13

IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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I Remember MamaC0L451 The Gym at Judson, 243 Thompson St., at W. 4th St., 866.811.4111, transportgroup.org. The revival of John Van Drutenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 1944 play about a Norwegian immigrant family in turn-of-the-last-century San Francisco features a cast of 10 actresses, who play all 23 roles. Tues-Thurs 7 p.m., Fri 8 p.m., Sat 2 & 8 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $49-$65. Runs thru Apr. 20. G18 iLuminateC0L841â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 3 (55 mins., no intermission) New World Stages, Stage 4, 340 W. 50th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.239.6200, iluminate .com. Combining music, art, technology and dance (including hip-hop, Latin and breaking), this mythical tale follows the adventures of a young artist and his magic paintbrush. Mon & Wed 7 p.m., Thurs-Fri 8 p.m., Sat 2:30 & 8 p.m., Sun 3 & 7 p.m.; $49.99-$69.99. I13 Library, TheC0L4521 The Public Theater, 425 Lafayette St., btw E. 4th St. & Astor Pl., 212.967.7555, publictheater.org. Academy Award-winning director Steven Soderbergh helms Scott Z. Burnsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; world-premiere play about the aftermath of a deadly shooting at a high school. Tues-Sun

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and

Douglas McGrath

Direction and Choreography by

SUSAN STROMAN Telecharge.com or 212.239.6200 St. James Theatre, 246 W. 44th St. @BulletsOverBway BULLETSOVERBROADWAY.COM innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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NIGEL PARRY/ PARRY/CPi

Manhattan and Brooklyn. Times/prices vary. Daily shuttle btw Pier 11 (Wall St.) and Ikea store in Brooklyn. | Newark Liberty Airport Express newarkairportexpress.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 ÂŽ 52-15 11th St., Long Island City, Queens, 800.258.3826, super shuttle.com. 24-hr. airport transfers, including Long Island and Islip airports, in vans/cars. Reservations required. | TKTS Father Duffy Square, Broadway & W. 47th St. in the Theater District. H14; South Street Seaport, at the corner of Front & John sts. in Lower Manhattan. D22; 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 full price. 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, Wed-Sat 3-8 p.m., Tues 2-8 p.m., Sun 3-7 p.m.; for same-day matinee performances: Wed & Sat 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Sun 11 a.m.-3 p.m. South Street Seaport: Mon-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Brooklyn: For same-day evening or next-day matinee shows: Mon-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m.

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entertainment 7:30 p.m., Sat & Sun 2 p.m.; $75. In previews, opens Apr. 15, closes Apr. 27. E18

Murder for TwoC0L4695â&#x20AC;&#x201D; (1 hr., 30 mins., no intermission) New World Stages, 340 W. 50th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.239.6200, murderfortwomusical.com. The madcap musical murder mystery features a cast of two: one actor plays all the suspects, while the other investigates the crime. Both play the piano. Mon & Wed 7 p.m., Thurs-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $75. Runs thru Jul. 6. I13 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.; $48-$78. E18

Attractions & Activities

ESTABLISHED IN 1994 NYC or 800-982-2787 ORPHEUM THEATRE 2 ND AVENUE AT 8 TH STREET STOMPONLINE.COM

   - The Daily Beast

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. Daily 8 a.m.-2 a.m.; Main deck (86th floor) admission: $27 adults, $24 seniors (62+), $21 children 6-12, under 5 free; Main & Top decks (86th floor & 102nd floor) admission: $44 adults, $41 seniors (62+), $38 children 6-12, under 5 free. G15 High Line, TheC0L5681 Gansevoort to W. 30th sts., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.500.6035, thehigh line.org. The mile-long elevated park and promenade offers views of the Hudson River and Manhattan skyline, fixed and movable seating, perennial-filled gardens and public art displays. Daily 7 a.m.-11 p.m.; Free. J15-J18 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 free. H14

The

     of

Fifty Shades of Grey

  - Cosmopolitan

Statue of LibertyC0L315 Liberty Island, 212.523.9849; Ferry: 1-201-604-2800, nps.gov/ stli. The FrĂŠdĂŠric Bartholdi-designed neoclassical sculpture, dedicated in 1889, has become an iconic symbol of the nation. Open daily. G24 Top of the Rockâ&#x201E;˘ Observation DeckC0L4315 30 Rockefeller Plz., W. 50th St., 67th-70th fls., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.698.2000, topoftherocknyc.com. The Grand Viewing Room boasts expansive and breathtaking views of the New York City skyline. Daily 8 a.m.-midnight; $27 adults, $25 seniors, $17 ages 6-12; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sun & Starsâ&#x20AC;? combination ticket (visit twice in 24 hrs) $40 adults, $22 children; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Rock MoMAâ&#x20AC;? combination ticket (visit Top of the Rock and the Museum of Modern Art) $42. G13

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Flatiron LoungeC0L1894 37 W. 19th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.727.7741, flatironlounge.com. The classy crowd at this sophisticated watering hole in its namesake neighborhood (the Flatiron

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Minus 5 Ice BarC0L4368 New York Hilton Midtown, 1335 Sixth Ave., btw W. 53rd & W. 54th sts., 212.757.4610, minus5experience.com. Chill, baby, chill at this deep freeze of a bar, where the temperature is maintained at a brisk minus 5 degrees and everything is literally served on the rocks: Walls, seating, sculptures—even the cocktail glasses—are made of ice. Gloves, parkas and hats are (thankfully) provided. G13

OUT OF CONTROL AMAZING! — THE WALL STREET JOURNAL

entertainment

District) imbibes seasonal cocktails created by renowned mixologist Julie Reiner. G17

Mixing Room, TheC0L2415 The Lexington New York City Hotel, 511 Lexington Ave., btw E. 47th & E. 48th sts., 212.755.4400, lexingtonhotelnyc.com. With its Art Deco ambience, the jazz-inspired cocktail lounge and bar offers a contemporary spin on the 1920s; mixologist Yusef Austin, aka the “Cocktail Architect,” favors seasonal libations imbued with fresh juices and garnishes. E14

Cabaret, comedy & Supper Clubs Café 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 poshest cabarets in town. Highlights: Apr. 1-12: Alexa Ray Joel; Apr. 15-19: Lucie Arnaz; Apr. 22-May 3: Tommy Tune. Every Mon thru Jun. 16: Woody Allen & the Eddy Davis New Orleans Jazz Band. Times/music charge vary. F10

Stephen Sondheim Theatre 124 West 43rd Street www.BeautifulOnBroadway.com

Photo: Joan Marcus

Suite 36C0L465 16 W. 36th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.695.0036, suite36nyc.com. The swank sports lounge, with its tufted leather banquettes, paneled wood walls and private suites on the mezzanine, screens all the big games while serving a full range of beers, sandwiches, burgers and entrée salads. G15

Carolines on BroadwayC0L35 1626 Broadway, btw W. 49th & W. 50th sts., 212.757.4100, carolines.com. Top comedians and up-andcoming talents appear nightly. Highlights: Apr. 10-13: JB Smoove; Apr. 17-20: Earthquake. Times/prices vary. H13 Cutting Room, TheC0L4716 44 E. 32nd St., btw Park and Madison aves., 212.691.1900, thecutting roomnyc.com. Eclectic is the word for this music venue, which also welcomes comedy and burlesque acts to its stage. Times/prices vary. F15 Diamond HorsehoeC0L415 Paramount Hotel, 235 W. 46th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 866.811.4111, queenofthenightnyc.com. A famous nightclub lives again. Highlight: Queen of the Night, a sexy genre-crossing, environmental nightlife entertainment combining dance, music, fashion, circus, theater, food and drink. Tues-Sun, staggered entries each night; $125-$450 per person. Jacket and tie required for gentlemen. H14 Duane ParkC0L4231 Duane Park, 308 Bowery, btw Houston & Bleecker sts., 212.732.5555, duaneparknyc.com. Seasonal American food with a Southern accent whets the appetite for jazz and burlesque entertainment at this swank supper club. Shows Tues-Sat. Times/prices vary. E19 innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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entertainment 54 BelowC0L5213 254 W. 54th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 646.476.3551, 54below.com. The Theater District nightclub features up to three shows nightly. Highlights: Apr. 2: Aaron Lazar / Mandy Gonzalez; Apr. 6 & 20: Roslyn Kind; Apr. 7: Honeymoon in Vegas starring Tony Danza and more; Apr. 10: Broadway Showstoppers! with Carolee Carmello and more; Apr. 11: Christina Sejous; Apr. 15-19: Sibling Rivalry with Ann Hampton Callaway and Liz Callaway; Apr. 22 & 24-26: Melissa Errico. Times vary; Cover charge $30-$70, food & drink minimum. H13 Galapagos Art SpaceC0L6152 16 Main St., at Water St., DUMBO, Brooklyn, 718.222.8500, galapagos artspace.com. Performances at this eclectic (and hipster) Brooklyn hot spot, with its own indoor lake, include music, film, dance and burlesque. Every Sat: Floating Kabarette. Times/prices vary. A21 Joeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s PubC0L623 425 Lafayette St., at Astor Pl., 212.539.8778, joespub.com. This performance space in the Public Theater boasts an array of live performers. Highlights: Apr. 10-11: Justin Vivian Bond: The Drift; Apr. 25-26: Claire Porterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Portables. Times/prices vary. E18 Larry Flyntâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hustler Club New YorkC0L43896 641 W. 51st St., at 12th Ave., 212.247.2460, hustlerny.com. The 10,000-square-foot gentlemenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s club, with a casual vibe, features more than 100 exotic entertainers, a brass pole on the main stage, VIP seating, private fantasy suites and a rooftop cigar lounge. Nightly/cover charges vary. K13

              

Metropolitan Room, TheC0L9614 34 W. 22nd St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.206.0440, metropolitanroom.com. Jazz and cabaret performers nightly. Highlights: Apr. 18 & 25: Baby Jane Dexter. Every Tues at 9:30 p.m.: Annie Ross. Times/cover charges vary. G17

Concerts & Dance Ballet Preljocaj: Snow WhiteC0L7386 David H. Koch Theater at Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., at W. 63rd St., 212.496.0600, joyce.org. Set to symphonic selections by Gustav Mahler and choreographed by Angelin Preljocaj, this is a dark retelling of the Brothers Grimm fable. Apr. 23-27: Wed-Thurs 7:30 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Sat & Sun 2 p.m.; $25-$125. I12 Best Buy TheaterC0L3457 1515 Broadway, at W. 44th St., 800.745.3000, bestbuytheater.com. Performance venue in the heart of Times Square. Highlights: Apr. 2: Caravan Palace; Apr. 4: Bayside; Apr. 5: An Evening With Jesse Tyler Ferguson & Eric Stonestreet; Apr. 15-16, 21: The Used & Taking Back Sunday; Apr. 17: The Wonder Years; Apr. 18: Iced Earth; Apr. 19: Stephen â&#x20AC;&#x153;Raggaâ&#x20AC;? Marley; Apr. 22: 5 Seconds of Summer; Apr. 24: Alter Bridge; Apr. 26: Slaughterhouse. Times/prices vary. G13

            

  

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Bowery BallroomC0L7386 6 Delancey St., at Bowery, 212.533.2111, boweryballroom.com. Host to indie and alternative bands, this Beaux Arts theater has a subterranean bar and is known for its acoustics. Highlights: Apr. 1: Lake Street Dive; Apr. 2: Rocket From the Crypt; Apr. 3: Kevin Drew; Apr. 4: Yellow Ostrich; Apr. 5: Dean Wareham; Apr. 6: Danny Brown. Apr. 7: Thee

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Silver Mt. Zion Memorial Orchestra; Apr. 8: Eisley; Apr. 9: James Vincent McMorrow; Apr. 10: Milagres; Apr. 11: X Ambassadors; Apr. 12: The Pimps of Joytime; Apr. 13: Small Black; Apr. 14: Cloud Nothings; Apr. 15: The Jezebels; Apr. 16: The Mowgli’s; Apr. 17: Dan Croll; Apr. 18: We Are Scientists; Apr. 21: Avey Tare’s Slasher Flicks; Apr. 22: Fanfarlo; Apr. 23: Hellogoodbye; Apr. 25: Baths. Times/prices vary. D20

Carnegie HallC0L356 W. 57th St., at Seventh Ave., 212.247.7800, carnegiehall.org. The legendary concert hall with world-renowned acoustics is in its 122nd season. Highlights: Apr. 3: Guys and Dolls in concert, starring Nathan Lane, Patrick Wilson, Sierra Boggess and Megan Mullally, with the Orchestra of St. Luke’s; Apr. 4: The New York Pops: Lights, Camera, Action: A Night in Hollywood; Apr. 5: Trio de Paz; Apr. 7: Khatia Buniatishvili, piano; Apr. 8: Akademie fur Alte Musik Berlin; Apr. 9: Musical Olympus Festival Concert; Apr. 10: Iestyn Davies, countertenor, and Thomas Dunford, lute; Apr. 11: Ensemble ACJW; Apr. 11-12: Munich Philharmonic Orchestra, conducted by Lorin Maazel, with Emanuel Ax, piano (Apr. 11), and Karita Mattila, soprano (Apr. 12); Apr. 24: Julio Iglesias; Apr. 26: Carnegie Hall Family Concert: Natalie Merchant; Apr. 28: The New York Pops: 31st Anniversary Gala; Apr. 30: Atlanta Symphony Orchestra. Times/prices vary. H13 Distinguished Concerts International New YorkC0L5163 Carnegie Hall, 881 Seventh Ave., at W. 57th St., 212.247.7800; Alice Tully Hall at Lincoln Center, 1941 Broadway, at W. 65th St., 212.721.6500, dciny.org. Leading musicians perform in top venues. Highlights: Apr. 12 at 7 p.m. at Alice Tully Hall: Vocal Colors, with the Elkhart Memorial Chamber Choir (Indiana), Terre Haute South High School Chamber Singers (Indiana) and Westminster Chorale (Georgia); Apr. 13 at 8:30 p.m. at Carnegie Hall: The Drop of Dawn: Christopher Tin’s Calling All Dawns and The Drop That Contained the Sea; Apr. 22 at 8:30 p.m. at Carnegie Hall: Bridges to the Future: University of Southern Denmark Symphony Orchestra. Prices vary. H13, I12 Gramercy TheatreC0L438 127 E. 23rd St., btw Lexington Ave. & Park Ave. So., 212.614.6932, thegramercytheatre.com. The intimate concert venue, a former movie house and Off-Broadway theater, offers general-admission standing room in front and seating in back. Highlights: Apr. 2: Three of Clubs; Apr. 3: We Are the In Crowd; Apr. 4: Cherub; Apr. 6: Combichrist. Apr. 12: Bun B and Kirko Bangz; Apr. 16: Oceano; Apr. 17: Chiodos; Apr. 18: John K Band; Apr. 19: Madonnathon: The 11th Annual Madonna Tribute Show & Dance Party; Apr. 30: Tesseract. Times/prices vary. E16 Great PerformersC0L6257 Alice Tully Hall at Lincoln Center, 1941 Broadway, at W. 65th St., 212.721.6500, lcgreatperformers.org. Major classical music artists perform in concert. Highlights: Apr. 2: Les Arts Florissants; Apr. 13: Stephen Hough, piano; Apr. 23: Emerson String Quartet. Times/prices vary. I12 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: Apr. 1: Daley; innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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entertainment entertainment Apr. 2: Mack Wilds; Apr. 4: The Nerdlesque Festival 2014; Apr. 10: Flight Facilities; Apr. 13: Spanish Harlem Orchestra; Apr. 23: Carrie Manolakos; Apr. 24: Frankie Ballard; Apr. 30: Noa (Achinoam Nini). Every Sat: Good Life Saturdays (Nightclub). Times/prices vary. I17

Irving PlazaC0L418 17 Irving Pl., btw E. 15th & E. 16th sts., 212.777.6800, irvingplaza.com. The music venue has played host to the Ramones, Eric Clapton, Red Hot Chili Peppers and other rock royalty. Highlights: Apr. 3-4: Shpongle; Apr. 5: Felix Hernandez; Apr. 9: London Grammar; Apr. 10: Godflesh; Apr. 12: StarKid; Apr. 16-17: Christina Perri; Apr. 19: Metal Alliance Tour; Apr. 20: Kid Ink; Apr. 22: Boy George; Apr. 23: Better Than Ezra; Apr. 24: Toadies; Apr. 26: The Barstool Blackout Tour; Apr. 27: YG. Times/ prices vary. E17

live

nightly.

swing by tonight sets:

jalc.org / dizzys

Jazz at Lincoln Center Broadway at 60th Street, 5th Floor, NYC MICHAEL MWENSO Photo by Marylene Mey and Whit Lane

Jazz at Lincoln CenterC0L3568 Time Warner Center, Broadway, at W. 60th St., 212.721.6500, jalc.org. A state-of-the-art jazz complex. Highlights: Apr. 4-5 in the Rose Theater: Hugh Masekela: Celebrating 75 Years; Apr. 10-12 in the Rose Theater: The Life & Music of Dave Brubeck, with the Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra and Wynton Marsalis; Apr. 11-12 in the Allen Room: Dave Brubeck’s The Real Ambassadors. Apr. 23-24 in the Allen Room: The Music of George Gershwin, with Michael Feinstein, Vince Giordano and the Nighthawks, Catherine Russell, Carole J. Bufford and more. 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: Apr. 1-6: Wendy Whelan: Restless Creature; Apr. 8-13: Stephen Petronio Company; Apr. 15-27: Ballet Hispanico; Apr. 29-May 4: Limón Dance Company. Times/prices vary. H17

©BMP

Madison Square GardenC0L3517 Seventh Ave., btw W. 31st & W. 33rd sts., 866.858.0008, thegar den.com. Concerts in a variety of genres— mainly pop, rock and hip-hop—are presented in the spacious main arena. Highlights: Apr. 6: Juan Gabriel; Apr. 11: Armin van Buuren; Apr. 18: Billy Joel. Times/prices vary. H15 Mercury LoungeC0L451 217 E. Houston St., at Ave. A, 212.260.4700, mercuryloungenyc.com. Live shows nightly from up-and-coming or obscure artists for a hip clientele. Highlights: Apr. 2: The Pack A.D.; Apr. 7: The LaFontaines; Apr. 10: Charetta; Apr. 11: Antigone Rising; Apr. 12: Dax Riggs; Apr. 15: Kadavar; Apr. 17: I Break Horses. Apr. 18: The Coathangers; Apr. 19: Heylady; Apr. 21: Holly Golightly; Apr. 23: Acid Mothers Temple; Apr. 25: EMA; Apr. 28: David Wax Museum. Times/prices vary. D19

Astor Place Theatre 434 Lafayette Street

1.800.BLUEMAN BLUEMAN.COM 64

Metropolitan OperaC0L3572 Metropolitan Opera House at Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., btw W. 63rd & W. 64th sts., 212.362.6000, metopera .org. The opera company presents its 2013-2014 season. Highlights: Apr. 1: La Sonnambula; Apr. 2, 5 (mat), 10, 14, 18: La Bohème; Apr. 3, 7, 11, 16, 19 (mat), 24: Arabella; Apr. 4, 9, 12, 15, 19: Madama Butterfly; Apr. 5, 8, 12 (mat): Andrea Chénier; Apr. 17, 22, 26, 29: I Puritani; Apr. 21, 25, 28: La Cenerentola; Apr. 23, 26 (mat), 30: Così fan tutte. Times/prices vary. I12

New York City BalletC0L671 David H. Koch Theater at Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., at W. 63rd St., 212.496.0600, nycballet.com. The ballet company’s spring season features classic and new works from the repertoire. Tues-Thurs 7:30 p.m., Fri 8 p.m., Sat 2 & 8 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $29-$159. Apr. 29-Jun. 8. I12 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 in its 172nd season. Highlights: Apr. 2-5: Peter Serkin, piano; Apr. 10-12: Christoph von Dohnanyi conducts; Apr. 24-26: Sir Andrew Davis conducts. Times/prices vary. I12 Stage 48C0L419 605 W. 48th St., btw 11th & 12th aves., 212.957.1800, stage48.com. A former stable in Hell’s Kitchen has been converted into a rock concert hall and nightclub, with a horseshoe balcony for prime viewing. Times/ prices vary. K14 Terminal 5C0L145 610 W. 56th St., btw 11th & 12th aves., 212.582.6600, terminal5nyc.com. The large Midtown music venue welcomes a mix of musicians. Highlights: Apr. 26: Pet Shop Boys Electric; Apr. 29: Timeflies; Apr. 30: The Knife. Times/prices vary. K13 Town Hall, TheC0L3657 123 W. 43rd St., btw Sixth Ave. & Broadway, 212.840.2824, the-townhallnyc.org. “The People’s Concert Hall” books eclectic performers. Highlights: Apr. 5 & 12: A Prairie Home Companion, with Garrison Keillor; Apr. 10: Chick Corea, solo piano; Apr. 14: Nana Mouskouri; Apr. 15: Rufus Wainwright; Apr. 18: Jesse Cook; Apr. 19: Lila Downs; Apr. 24: Carla Bruni; Apr. 25: David Bromberg & David Johansen. Times/prices vary. H14

Jazz Clubs 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: Apr. 2: Keb ’Mo; Apr. 5: Jon Anderson of Yes; Apr. 11: Valerie Simpson; Apr. 21-22: Jonny Lang; Apr. 24: Sebastian Bach; Apr. 26: New York Boylesque Festival; Apr. 29: Johnny Winter; Apr. 30: Strunz & Farah. Times/prices vary. Every Sat: Beatles Brunch. Every Sun: Sunday Gospel Brunch. H14 BirdlandC0L9214 315 W. 44th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.581.3080, birdlandjazz.com. Famous and new jazz musicians at the “jazz corner of the world.” Highlights: Apr. 1-5: Regina Carter’s Southern Comfort CD release; Apr. 8-12: Jane Monheit; Apr. 15-19: Pat Martino Organ Quartet; Apr. 22-26: James Carter Organ Trio; Apr. 29-May 3: Steve Kuhn Trio. 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 minimum. I14 Blue NoteC0L315 131 W. 3rd St., btw MacDougal St. & Sixth Ave., 212.475.8592, bluenotejazz.com. Downtown’s legendary jazz lounge. Highlights: Apr. 1-6: Roy Hargrove; Apr. 8-13: Gary Burton & Makoto Ozone Duets; Apr. 15-17: Savion Glover; Apr. 18-20: Playing for Jim Hall: Bill Frisell, Julian Lage, Scott Colley, Joey Baron & Friends; Apr. 22-27: Stanley Clarke & Friends; Apr. 29-30: Eric Harland’s Voyager. Times/prices vary. G18

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Dizzy’s Club Coca-ColaC0L357 Jazz at Lincoln Center, Broadway, at W. 60th St., 5th fl., 212.258.9595, jalc.org/dizzys. Hot jazz, sweeping views and a full menu in an intimate room overlooking Central Park. Highlights: Apr. 3-6: Uhadi: All-Stars of Johannesburg Jazz featuring Sibongile Khumalo; Apr. 7-8: Brubeck Brothers Quartet; Apr. 9 & 13: Darius, Chris and Dan Brubeck; Apr. 10-12: Brubeck Institute Jazz Quintet; Apr. 17-20: The Victor Goines Quartet; Apr. 22-23: Nicole Henry Quintet; Apr. 24-27: Wessell “Warmdaddy” Anderson Sextet. Sets 7:30 & 9:30 p.m., Late-night sessions Tues-Sat after last artist set; Cover charges $20-$45, $10 minimum. Dinner served nightly. I12 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: Apr. 1-6: Tom Harrell “Trip;” Apr. 8-13: Kenny Barron Quintet; Apr. 15-20: Javon Jackson Quartet; Apr. 22-27: Kurt Rosenwinkel; Apr. 29-May 4: Enrico Pieranunzi Trio. Times/prices vary. H18

Special Events Cirque du Soleil: AmalunaC0L491 Citi Field, 123-01 Roosevelt Ave., at 126th St., Flushing, Queens, 800.450.1480, cirquedusoleil.com/amaluna. Shipwrecked sailors bring love and romance to an island kingdom ruled by women when they wash up on its shores in the latest acrobatic spectacular from the Montreal-based circus troupe. Times/prices vary. Thru May 18. Heart and LightsC0L4691 Radio City Music Hall, 1260 Sixth Ave., at W. 50th St., 866.858.0007, heartandlights.com. The Rockettes take center stage in the all-new, 90-minute New York City-themed musical entertainment, featuring 3-D special effects, animatronic characters and eight production numbers. Schedule varies; $49-$149. In previews, opens Apr. 3, runs thru May 4. G13 New York International Auto ShowC0L615 Jacob K. Javits Convention Center, 11th Ave., btw W. 34th & W. 40th sts., 800.282.3336, autoshowny .com. A showcase of 1,000 of the world’s newest concept cars, sneak peeks, production models, plus test rides and vintage auto exhibitions. Apr. 18-27: Mon-Sat 10 a.m.-10 p.m., Sun 10 a.m.-7 p.m.; $15 adults, $5 children under 12, under 2 free. J15 Tribeca Film FestivalC0L6185 Various locations in Downtown Manhattan, 212.941.2400, tribecafilm.com. Co-founded by Robert De Niro in 2002, this celebration of independent movies, Hollywood blockbusters and international films showcases new works by established as well as up-and-coming directors. Times/prices vary. Apr. 16-27.

Spectator Sports & Gambling Brooklyn NetsC0L4729 Barclays Center, 620 Atlantic Ave., at Flatbush Ave., Brooklyn, 800.745.3000, nba.com/nets. The professional basketball team has the home-court advantage. Highlights: Apr. 1: Houston Rockets; Apr. 4: Detroit Pistons; Apr. 11: Atlanta Hawks; Apr. 13: Orlando Magic; Apr. 15: New York Knicks. Times/prices vary. AA23 innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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New York KnicksC0L3495 Madison Square Garden, Seventh Ave., btw W. 31st & W. 33rd sts., 877.465.6425, nba.com/knicks. The basketball team plays home games at Madison Square Garden. Highlights: Apr. 2: Brooklyn Nets; Apr. 4: Washington Wizards; Apr. 13: Chicago Bulls; Apr. 16: Toronto Raptors. Times/prices vary. H15 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 is at home at Citi Field. Highlights: Apr. 2-3: Washington Nationals; Apr. 4-6: Cincinnati Reds. Apr. 18-20: Atlanta Braves; Apr. 21-24: St. Louis Cardinals; Apr. 25-27: Miami Marlins. Times/prices vary. New York YankeesC0L531 Yankee Stadium, 161st St., at River Ave., Bronx, 718.293.6000, newyorkyan kees.com. The 2009 World Series Champions step up to the plate for their 2014 home-game season. Highlights: Apr. 7-9: Baltimore Orioles; Apr. 10-13: Boston Red Sox; Apr. 15-16: Chicago Cubs; Apr. 25-27: Los Angeles Angels; Apr. 29-May 1: Seattle Mariners. Times/prices vary. 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 5,000-plus slot machines and electronic table games (baccarat, craps and roulette), a food court, the Aqueduct Buffet and restaurants, such as Genting Palace (Chinese) and RW Prime, and complimentary entertainment nightly. Daily 8 a.m.-4 a.m.

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Tours American Museum of Natural History Expeditions 800.462.8687, amnhexpedi tions.org. Explore beyond the halls of the museum. Destinations/schedules/prices vary. Big Apple Greeter 212.669.8159, bigapple greeter.org. Visitors can see the Big Apple through the eyes of a native New Yorker. Free. Circle Line Downtown Pier 16, South Street Seaport, btw Fulton & South sts., 212.742.1969. circlelinedowntown.com. One-hour cruises aboard a New York Water Taxi offer views of Liberty and Ellis islands. Times vary; $30 adults, $19 children 3-12. D22 Circle Line Sightseeing Cruises Pier 83, 12th Ave., at W. 42nd St., 888.341.0103, circleline42.com. Full-island, Semi-circle, Harbor Lights and Liberty cruises. Times/prices vary. K14 CitySights NY Visitor Center: 234 W. 42nd St. (Madame Tussauds Lobby), btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 212.812.2700, citysightsny.com. Daily doubledecker bus tours. Times/prices vary. k15 Citysightseeing Cruises New York Pier 78, 455 12th Ave., at W. 38th St., 212.445.7599, citysightseeingnewyork.com. Daily cruises include the 90-minute Midtown Cruise. Times vary; $29 adults, $18 children 3-11. k15 Gray Line New York Sightseeing Visitors Center: 777 Eighth Ave., btw W. 47th & W. 48th sts., 212.445.0848, 800.669.0051, graylinenew york.com. Climate-controlled, double-decker buses tour the city. Times/prices vary. i14

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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 12-15 and 18-20 mins. and cost about $150-$215 per person. E23

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, a 75-minute tour of the 100-year-old facility. Daily at 12:30 p.m.; $20 adults, $15 seniors/students/children under 10 and military. Meet at the GCT Tours ticket window in the Main Concourse. F14 New York Water Taxi Pier 17, 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), the VIP Statue by Night: Air & Sea tour by helicopter and boat (Thurs-Sat) or the Hop-On/ Hop-Off service with National September 11 Memorial Pass (daily). Times/prices vary. D22 Official Central Park Tours centralparknyc .org/tours. Guided and self-guided tours take in the historic, design and horticultural wonders of the 843-acre park. Times/prices vary. Radio City Stage Door Tour Radio City Music Hall, 1260 Sixth Ave., at W. 50th St., 212.247.4777, radiocity.com/tours. The concert hallâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s secrets are revealed on a guided walking tour that explores the Art Deco interiors and introduces visitors to a Rockette. Daily 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; $19.95 adults, $15 seniors/children 12 and under. For tickets, visit the Radio City Sweets & Gift Store. (Combo ticket for both the Stage Door Tour and Lincoln Centerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Guided Tour: $27.75 adults, $17.25 children.) g13

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Madison Square Garden All-Access Tour Madison Square Garden, Seventh Ave., at W. 33rd St., 866.858.0008, MSGAllAccessTour.com. A behind-the-scenes look at the spectacularly renovated arena. Daily 10:30 a.m.-3 p.m.; $17.95-$26.95. H16

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Spirit Cruises Pier 61, Chelsea Piers, W. 23rd St. & the West Side Hwy., 866.483.3866, spiritofnew york.com. Dine and dance while cruising New York harbor. Times/prices vary. k17 Statue Cruises Castle Clinton Ticket Office in Battery Park, 201.604.2800, statuecruises.com. Daily ferries to the Statue of Liberty and Ellis Island. Times vary; $18 adults, $14 seniors (61+), $9 children ages 4-12, under 4 free. f24 TMZ Tour NYC 1.855.486.9692, tmz.com/tour/ nyc. Two-hour bus tours of where celebs go to party and be seen depart daily under the auspices of the celebrity news website and TV show. Times vary; $49 adults, $39 children. United Nations First Ave., at E. 43rd St., 212.963.8687, visit.un.org. Guided tours of the peace-keeping organization. Mon-Fri 10:15 a.m.-4:15 p.m.; $16 adults, $11 seniors (60+)/ students, $9 children 5-12, children under 5 not admitted. Tickets must be purchased online. k14

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museums

for insiders’ picks, go to innewyork.com/editorsblog

Written by Joni Sweet Edited by Francis Lewis

The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 80-82)

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1 Re: Collection, thru Sept. 7, displays 68 works, including Robert Arneson’s “Bust,” acquired during Chief Curator Emeritus David McFadden’s 16 years at the museum. | Museum of Arts & Design, p. 70 2 The art of blending in is explored in Masters of Disguise: The World of Camouflage, thru Aug. 24. | Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum, p. 69 3 City as Canvas, thru Aug. 24, proves that graffiti isn’t just a crime. | Museum of the City of New York, p. 70 4 Travel to 19th-century France in Charles Marville: Photographer of Paris, thru May 4. | The Metropolitan Museum of Art, p. 69

Cultural Centers & Museums American Airpower MuseumC0L362 Republic Airport, 1230 New Highway, at Farmingdale Rd., Farmingdale, L.I., 631.293.6398, americanairpow ermuseum.com. Visitors can explore an

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impressive selection of hangars built and designed during World War II and containing operational warplanes from WWII battles— including an original, flight-ready 1944 P-47 Thunderbolt and Curtiss P-40 Warhawk—and authentic period flight gear, plus a collection of WWII vehicles and artillery. Thurs-Sun 10:30 a.m.-4 p.m.; $10 adults, $8 veterans/seniors (65+), $5 children 4-12, under 4 free.

American Museum of Natural HistoryC0L365 Central Park W., at W. 79th St., 212.769.5100, amnh.org. Guests explore halls filled with dinosaur skeletons, historical dioramas, artifacts, gems and minerals (including a rare 2-foot-long jade slab) and more. Thru May 26: The Butterfly Conservatory: Tropical Butterflies Alive in Winter; Thru Aug. 10: The Power of Poison; Thru Dec. 31: Mysteries of the Unseen World. Daily 10 a.m.-5:45 p.m.; Suggested $22 adults, $17 seniors/students (with ID), $12.50 ages 2-12. I10

Bard Graduate Center, TheC0L4152 18-38 W. 86th St., btw Central Park W. & Columbus Ave., 212.501.3023, bgc.bard.edu. This six-floor town house, the Manhattan outpost of the Annandaleon-Hudson, N.Y., liberal arts college, contains four exhibition spaces, a lecture hall and research library dedicated to decorative arts. Apr. 11 thru Aug. 10: Waterweavers: The River in Contemporary Colombian Visual and Material Culture. Tues-Wed, Fri-Sun 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Thurs 11 a.m.-8 p.m.; $7 adults, $5 seniors/students, Thurs 5-8 p.m. free. I9 Bronx Documentary CenterC0L415 614 Courtlandt Ave., at E. 151st St., Bronx, 718.993.3512, bronxdoc.org. International documentary projects, along with multimedia exhibitions, discussions and events, are hosted at this nonprofit gallery and educational space, which was founded in the Bronx in 2011. Thurs-Fri 3-7 p.m., Sat-Sun 1-5 p.m. Pay what you wish. D2

Photos: robert arneson, “Bust,” photo courtesy of andrea simon nuÑez; boat, courtesy of the intrepid sea, air & space museum; sane smith, “untitled,” courtesy of the museum of the city of new york; charles marville, “spire of notre dame,” the aia/aaf collection, prints and photographs division, library of congress, washington d.c.

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Children’s Museum of ManhattanC0L4396 212 W. 83rd St., btw Amsterdam Ave. & Broadway, 212.721.1223, cmom.org. Interactive exhibitions for adults and children, such as EatSleepPlay: Building Health Every Day, Adventures With Dora and Diego and Playworks. Tues-Fri, Sun 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat 10 a.m.-7 p.m.; $11 adults/children, $7 seniors, under 1 and first Fri of each month 5-8 p.m. free. J9 China InstituteC0L4396 125 E. 65th St., btw Lexington & Park aves., 212.744.8181, chinainstitute.org. Exhibitions feature traditional Chinese paintings and architecture, plus lectures and workshops. Mon, Wed, Fri-Sun 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Tues & Thurs 10 a.m-8 p.m.; $7 adults, $4 seniors/students, under 12 and Tues & Thurs after 6 p.m. free. F12 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 features medieval European art and architecture. Daily 10 a.m.-5:15 p.m.; Suggested $25 adults, $17 seniors, $12 students, under 12 free with adult. G9 El Museo Del BarrioC0L316 1230 Fifth Ave., at 104th St., 212.831.7272, elmuseo.org. The art and rich cultural heritage of the Caribbean and Latin America are celebrated at this center of Latino pride. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun 1-5 p.m.; Suggested $9 adults, $5 seniors/students, seniors on Wed and under 12 free. G7 Ellis Island Immigration Museum 05 Ferry (Statue Cruises): 201.604.2800; Ellis Island: 212.363.3206, ellisisland.org. Visitors seeking their heritage are welcomed on this historic island to view artifacts and exhibits, and take an audio tour. Open daily.

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Bronx Museum of the Arts 05 1040 Grand Concourse, at 165th St., Bronx, 718.681.6000, bronxmuseum.org. A curated selection of works by contemporary artists of African, Asian and Latin American descent. Thurs, Sat-Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Fri 11 a.m.-8 p.m.; Suggested $5 adults, $3 seniors/students, under 12 and Fri free. Brooklyn Children’s Museum 05 145 Brooklyn Ave., at St. Marks Ave., Crown Heights, Brooklyn, 718.735.4400, brooklynkids.org. Hands-on exhibits and programs encourage learning. Tues-Sun 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; $7.50, children under 1, first weekend of every month 2-5 p.m. and third Thursday 4-7 p.m. free. Brooklyn MuseumC0L367 200 Eastern Pkwy., at Washington Ave., Prospect Heights, Brooklyn, 718.638.5000, brooklynmuseum.org. More than 1 million objects, from ancient Egyptian artifacts to American and European contemporary art. Wed,

Fraunces Tavern Museum 0316 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, regular exhibitions and period rooms. Daily noon-5 p.m.; $7 adults, $4 seniors (65+)/ages 6-8/students, under 5 free. F23 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 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.; $20 adults, $15 seniors (65+), $10 students, Sun 11 a.m.-1 p.m. pay what you wish; children under 10 are not admitted. G11 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. Thru Apr. 23: Kandinsky in Paris; Thru May 14: Carrie Mae Weems: Three Decades of Photography and Video; Thru Sept. 1: Italian Futurism, 1909-1944: Reconstructing the Universe. 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. Over 100,000 original photographs 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 what you wish. G14 Intrepid Sea, Air & Space MuseumC0L4673 Pier 86, 12th Ave., at W. 46th St., 212.245.0072, intrepid museum.org. The famed aircraft carrier, a national landmark, features historic aircraft, multimedia presentations, interactive exhibits and flight simulators, the guided missile submarine USS Growler, British Airways Concorde and space shuttle Enterprise. Daily 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; General admission: $24 adults, $20 seniors (62+)/ college students, $19 children ages 7-17, $17 veterans, $12 ages 3-6, under 3, retired military and active duty free. K14 Jewish Museum, TheC0L7316 1109 Fifth Ave., at 92nd St., 212.423.3200, thejewishmuseum.org. A noted repository of paintings, sculpture, drawings, films, theater performances and concerts exploring 4,000 years of Jewish culture. Fri-Tues 11 a.m.-5:45 p.m., Thurs 11 a.m.-8 p.m.; $15 adults, $12 seniors (65+), $7.50 students, under 18 and Sat free. Pay what you wish. G8 Metropolitan Museum of Art, TheC0L4316 1000 Fifth Ave., at 82nd St., 212.535.7710, metmuseum .org. Known for its extensive collection of American, medieval, Oriental, Oceanic, Islamic and ancient arts, plus the Costume Institute and galleries of 19th- and 20th-century European paintings and sculpture. Sun-Thurs 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Fri-Sat 10 a.m.-9 p.m.; Suggested $25 adults, $17 seniors (65+), $12 students (with ID), under 12 with adult free. G9 MoMA PS1C0L473 22-25 Jackson Ave., at 46th Ave., Long Island City, Queens, 718.784.2084, momaps1.org. Experimental, conceptual art and unconventional installations, as well as event programming. Thurs-Mon noon-6 p.m.; Suggested $10 adults, $5 seniors/students, MoMA ticket holders free. BB13 Morgan Library & Museum, TheC0L473 225 Madison Ave., at E. 36th St., 212.685.0008, themorgan.org. The priceless collection of books, manuscripts, drawings and prints includes three extant copies of the Gutenberg Bible. 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.; $18 adults, $12 seniors (65+)/students/ages 13-16, under 13 with adult and Fri 7-9 p.m. free. F15 innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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Fri-Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Thurs 11 a.m.-10 p.m., first Sat of every month 11 a.m.-11 p.m.; Suggested $12 adults, $8 seniors (62+)/students, under 12 with adult free.

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museums

Museum of Arts and DesignC0L36 2 Columbus Circle, btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.299.7777, madmuseum.org. The process and techniques of transforming materials into expressive objects is explored at this center for innovative arts and crafts. Tues-Sun 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Thurs-Fri 10 a.m.-9 p.m.; $16 adults, $14 seniors, $12 students, children under 18 free, Thurs & Fri 6-9 p.m. pay what you wish. F13

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, Otto Dix and others. Thurs-Mon 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; $20 adults, $10 seniors (65+)/students, first Fri of each month 6-8 p.m. free; children 12-16 must be accompanied by an adult, children under 12 are not admitted. G9 New MuseumC0L784 235 Bowery, btw Rivington & Stanton sts., 212.219.1222, newmuseum.org. Focusing on innovation, this museum exhibits pieces by cutting-edge artists. Wed, Fri-Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Thurs 11 a.m.-9 p.m.; $16 adults, $12 seniors, $10 students, under 18 free, Thurs 7-9 p.m. pay what you wish. D20

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 Apr. 22: Hava Nagila: A Song for the People and 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.-3 p.m., eve of major Jewish holidays 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; $12 adults, $10 seniors (65+), $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 permanent collection of this museum. Thru Jun. 1: Frank Lloyd Wright and the City: Density vs. Dispersal; Thru Oct. 5: A World of Its Own: Photographic Practices in the Studio. 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 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 seniors/students (with ID). G16 Museum of the City of New YorkC0L5914 1220 Fifth Ave., at 103rd St., 212.534.1672, mcny.org. The city and its history are 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 Museum of the Moving ImageC0L52914 36-01 35th Ave., at 37th St., Astoria, Queens, 718.777.6888, movingimage.us. The art, history, technique and technology of film, television and digital media are explored through a collection of movingimage 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 (65+)/students, $6 ages 3-12, under 3 and Fri 4-8 p.m. free. AA10 National Academy Museum & School of Fine ArtsC0L4827 1083 Fifth Ave., btw 89th & 90th sts., 212.369.4880, nationalacademy.org. This museum boasts one of the largest collections of 19th- and 20th-century American art. Wed-Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; $15 adults, $10 seniors (65+)/students, under 12 free. G9

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1936 subway station, this museum features exhibitions that explore the impact of NYC’s public transportation system. Tues-Fri 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Sat-Sun 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; Reservations required for tours/special events; $7 adults, $5 seniors (62+)/ages 2-17 with adult, under 2 and Wed seniors 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 offer an outlet to remember 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.; $17 adults, $12 seniors/ students/military, $5 children 6-12. G22 Paley Center for Media, TheC0L47 25 W. 52nd St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.621.6800, paleycenter .org. The former Museum of Television and Radio focuses on the social impact of media technology, as well as the collection and preservation of media since the 1950s. Wed, Fri-Sun noon-6 p.m., Thurs noon-8 p.m.; Suggested $10 adults, $8 seniors/students, $5 under 14. G13 Queens Museum New York City Building, Flushing Meadows, Corona Park, Queens, 718.592.9700, queensmuseum.org. One of the main attractions here is the Panorama of New York City, a 10,000-square-foot three-dimensional scale rendering of the city’s five boroughs. The panorama offers exquisite detail and scope. Wed-Sun noon-6 p.m.; $8 adults, $4 seniors/ students, children under 12 free.

Motown: The Truth Is a Hit, thru Jul. 26, traces the history of black music, from its African roots through the hits of today. | Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture, this page

New York City Fire Museum C0L784278 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 and members of service free. G20 New-York Historical Society Museum & LibraryC0L9316 170 Central Park W., at W. 77th St., 212.873.3400, nyhistory.org. This stately Upper West Side institution is devoted to the history of New York houses photographs, Hudson River School landscapes, 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.; $18 adults, $14 seniors/ educators, $12 students, $6 ages 5-13, under 5 free. I10 New York Public LibraryC0L457 Fifth Ave. & 42nd St., 917.275.6975, nypl.org. The humanities and social sciences branch of the city’s library system shows art, literary and photography exhibitions. Mon, Thurs-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Tues-Wed 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Sun 1-5 p.m.; Free. F14 New York Transit MuseumC0L362 Boerum Pl., at Schermerhorn St., Brooklyn Heights, Brooklyn, 718.694.1600, mta.info/mta/museum. Housed in a

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. Daily 10 a.m.-5:45 p.m.; Suggested $22 adults, $17 seniors/students, $12.50 ages 2-12; Museum and space show: $27 adults, $22 seniors/students, $16 ages 2-12. I10 Rubin Museum of ArtC0L4957 150 W. 17th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.620.5000, rmanyc.org. Paintings, books, artifacts, public programs, exhibitions and more explore the heritage of the Himalayas. 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 seniors (65+)/students, children under 12, Fri 6-10 p.m. and seniors (65+) first Mon of the month free. H17 Scandinavia HouseC0L74 58 Park Ave., btw E. 37th & E. 38th sts., 212.779.3587, scandinaviahouse .org. Visitors discover the Nordic countries through exhibits, films, lectures and events. Tues-Sat noon-6 p.m.; Free. Admission prices to exhibits may vary. F15 Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture, TheC0L5432 515 Malcom X Blvd., at 135th St., 212.491.2200, schomburgcenter.org. This branch of the New York Public Library presents a wide range of educational and cultural programs, as well as exhibits on African-American culture. Mon, Fri-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Tues-Thur 10 a.m.-8 p.m.; admission is free. G3 Skyscraper Museum, TheC0L5432 39 Battery Pl., btw Little West St. & Robert F. Wagner Jr. Park,

Photo: Motown: the truth is a hit, terrence jennings

Museum at FIT, The C0L3Seventh Ave., at W. 27th St., 212.217.4558, fitnyc.edu. Fashion is celebrated through public programs and exhibitions at this institution of clothing. Tues-Fri noon-8 p.m., Sat 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Free. H16

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Tenement MuseumC0L316 108 Orchard St., btw Delancey & Broome sts., 212.982.8420, tenement .org. Between 1836 and 1935, nearly 7,000 working-class immigrants found shelter in this building, which now aims to recreate life in the 19th and 20th centuries. Accessible via guided tours only (tour times vary). Visitor center/shop: Fri-Wed 10 a.m.-6:30 p.m., Thurs 10 a.m.-8:30 p.m.; Tours: $22 adults, $17 seniors (65+)/ students. D20

museums

212.968.1961, skyscraper.org. Exhibitions, programs and publications devoted to high-rise buildings. Wed-Sun noon-6 p.m.; $5 adults, $2.50 seniors/students. G23

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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 and Willem de Kooning. Wed-Thurs, Sat-Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Fri 1-9 p.m.; $20 adults, $16 seniors (65+)/students (with ID) and adults 19-25, under 18 free, Fri 6-9 p.m. pay what you wish. F10

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Monuments & Statues African Burial Ground National Monument1 290 Broadway, btw Reade St. & Federal Plz., 212.637.2019, nps.gov/afbg. A memorial to African-Americans buried in an unmarked cemetery during the 17th and 18th centuries. Visitor center open Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Monument open daily 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Free. F21

 

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National September 11 MemorialC0L415879 1 Albany St., at Greenwich St., 212.266.5200, 911memorial .org. Two 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, as well as in the World Trade Center bombing on Feb. 26, 1993, are inscribed on bronze parapets. Daily 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Last entry one hour before closing; Free visitor passes are required. G22

Thursday, May 1, 2014 at 7:00 pm Vanderbilt Hall at Grand Central Terminal

New York City Vietnam Veterans Memorial PlazaC0L368 Vietnam Veterans Plz., 55 Water St., opposite Coenties Slip, 212.471.9496., vietnamveteransplaza.com. This space commemorates the sacrifice made by New Yorkers during the Vietnam War: The Walk of Honor lists the names and ages of those 1,741 local individuals lost in the conflict. 24/7; Free. E23

Grand Gourmet â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The Flavor of MidtownÂŽ, New York Cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s premier annual tasting event, is back! Reserve your spot, grab a fork and join us to celebrate and savor the very best our neighborhood has to offer. Net proceeds support homeless service programs in Midtown Manhattan. For tickets, visit www.grandcentralpartnership.org.

Strawberry FieldsC0L41576 Central Park, at W. 71st St., centralpark.com. The 2.5-acre section of Central Park is dedicated to musician and peace activist (and former Beatle) John Lennon, and celebrates his vision of world peace. Daily 6 a.m.-1 a.m.; Free. H11 Theodore Roosevelt Birthplace National Historic SiteC0L657 28 E. 20th St., btw Park Ave. So. & Broadway, 212.260.1616, nps.gov/thrb/. The reconstruction of the home of the United Statesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 26th president (and the only U.S. president born in New York City) includes furnishings and objects from the original Roosevelt family residence. Guided tours of the period rooms are offered every hour starting at 10 a.m., Tues-Sat 9 a.m.-5 p.m. (no tour at noon); Free. G16

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3/12/14 11:56:30 AM

dining

for insiders’ picks, go to innewyork.com/editorsblog

Written by William Frierson IV Edited by Lois Levine

The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 84-86)

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4

1 Salmon tartare, plated dramatically, is among the offerings by Chef Hido Holli, who assumed leadership of this kitchen early this year. | Ken & Cook, p. 77 2 Plates inspired by Mediterranean, Californian and French cuisines are served in a space colored in earthy greens, beiges and browns. | Margaux, p. 73 3 A rich and smooth chicken liver is accompanied by apple, celery and caraway, and served in an opulent space. | Betony, p. 78. 4 Murals depicting rabbits hang in the dining room, where guests sample seasonal, farm-to-table cuisine—crostino with spicy burrata, country-style Caesar salad, whole branzino with grilled veggies—at this rustic-chic Italian restaurant. | Cucina Ciano, p. 80

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Pricing Legend: $=inexpensive (average meal under $25) $$=moderate ($25-$50) $$$=expensive ($50-$80) $$$$=luxe ($80+)

recent openingS Alfredo 100– C0L3451Italian 7 E. 54th St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.688.1999, alfredo100.com. An homage to the original Alfredo restaurant in Rome, founded in 1914, this new flagship serves traditional dishes in a retro-meets-modern space, where a predominantly Italian team serves variations on the namesake dish (fettuccine Alfredo with truffles) amid murals by Al Hirschfeld. Lunch, dinner daily; $$-$$$ F13

Antonioni’s– C0L3415Italian 117 Chrystie St., at Rivington St., 646.998.3407, antonionis.com. Red checkered tablecloths, maroon leather banquettes and small shrines to Jimi Hendrix and Buddha create a colorful atmosphere for favorites from “the boot,” from pappardelle with sausage and fennel, classic antipasto, chicken Marsala and ricotta cheesecake. Brunch Sat & Sun, dinner nightly; $$ E19 Café Cambodge– C0L2491C 5 ambodian 111 Ave. C, btw E. 7th & E. 8th sts., 646.370.5158, cafecam bodge.com. In a festive, narrow dining room— with a thatched straw awning over the bar and large potted ferns—guests sample contemporary takes on dishes from one of the world’s

Photos: Ken & cook, dan crisan photography; margaux, annie schlechter; betony, ozlem ucer

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oldest cuisines, from braised oxtail with Pernod honey, tamarind and Brussels sprouts to grilled red snapper. Dinner nightly; $ B18

Dining dining

Front Toward Enemy– C0LA 3145 merican 40-11 30th Ave., btw Steinway St. & 41st Ave., Astoria, Queens, 718.545.2266, fronttowardenemynyc .com. Vintage typewriters, exposed brick and antique light fixtures give this venture a rustic edge. On offer are cocktails by Death & Co.’s Scott Teague (Crystal Chandelier: gin maraschino, Aperol, bitters) and eats ranging from artisanal cheese plates to fresh oysters to mains, such as beer-battered cod and chips. Brunch Sat & Sun, dinner Mon-Fri; $$ Gallaghers Steak House– C0L342Steak House 228 W. 52nd St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.586.5000., gallaghersnysteakhouse.com. Recently remodeled and under new ownership, this New York mainstay reopens its doors 86 years after its original founding. The space boasts a meat-aging room stocked with USDA prime dry-aged beef (viewable via a window facing W. 52nd St.), which is cooked on a hickory coal grill and served with an assortment of hearty sides. Dinner daily; $$$ I13 General Assembly– C0L341E 5 uropean-American 360 Park Ave. So., at E. 26th St., 212.951.7111, generalassemblyrestaurant.com. Casual sophistication in an Art Nouveau-inspired, 170-seat space, formerly inhabited by The Hurricane Club, with a European-inflected menu, featuring dishes such as roasted beets with tangy ginger-lime yogurt and rabbit Wellington with peas and carrots. Brunch Sat & Sun, lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly. $$-$$$ F16 La Nonna Ristorante & Bar– C0L3421S 5 outhern Italian 184 Kent Ave., at N. 3rd St., Williamsburg, Brookyln, 718.302.1100, lanonnabk.com. Steps from the Williamsburg waterfront, this offshoot of a popular pizzeria run by native Italians sets up shop in the former home of the city’s largest grocer. In a space with a large bar and high ceilings, guests sample a traditional menu of lamb chops with goat cheese, octopus and Chilean sea bass. Dinner nightly; $$ B18 Margaux– C0L2M 4715 editerranean/International The Marlton Hotel, 5 W. 8th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.321.0100, marltonhotel.com. A homey and elegant atmosphere within the stylish, new Marlton Hotel—think: intricate molding, bistro chairs, green leather banquettes, rusted copper railing, an atrium dining room dotted with potted greenery—for flavors from Southern and Eastern Mediterranean regions, France and California. Dishes include lamb meatballs with saffron yogurt and rotisserie chicken. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily; $$$ G18 Runner, The– C0L2481A 5 merican Traditional 458 Myrtle Ave., btw Washington & Waverly aves., Clinton Hill, Brookyln, 718.643.6500, therunnerbk .com. Yet another “American heritage” restaurant hits Brooklyn, this time named after a Walt Whitman poem and whipping up recipes inspired by Clinton Hill culinary trends circa 1900 (expect

605 W 48TH ST. NEW YORK CITY

(212)957-1700

WWW.ZBARNY.COM

FOR RESERVATIONS: RESERVATIONS@ZBARNY.COM

CHECK OUT STAGE48.COM FOR UPCOMING SHOWS innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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dining dishes such as chicken liver mousse with butter pickles and bone marrow with escargot and apple-onion jam). Plus, Prohibition-era cocktails. $$

Breakfast daily, lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$ G12

feel and a youthful clientele. Breakfast, lunch, E21 dinner daily; Cash only; $$  

Chelsea

Central Park South

Colicchio & Sons– C08LA 146 merican Nouveau 85 10th Ave., at W. 15th St., 212.400.6699, craft restaurantsinc.com. Refined meals of roasted scallops and braised suckling pig with polenta in a room adorned with wine racks and stacked wood. Dinner nightly (Tap room: Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun); $$$ I17

Peking Duck House– C0L4835Chinese 28 Mott St., btw Pell & Worth sts., 212.227.1810, pekingduck housenyc.com; and one other NYC location. In a simply decorated dining room, the namesake classic roast duck is served with house-made pancakes, green scallions, cucumbers and plum sauce. Lunch, dinner daily; $ E21

Marea– C0L572Italian Seafood 240 Central Park So., btw Broadway & Seventh Ave., 212.582.5100, marea-nyc.com. Chef Michael White’s fresh fish and shellfish dishes—roasted monkfish with shell beans affumicato and pearl onions, Long Island fluke crudo with celery root, apple and hazelnuts—are served in a room designed to resemble a yacht (the name translates to “tide” in Italian, after all). Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch I12 Sat-Sun; $$$   Park Room Restaurant, The– C0L348Continental The Helmsley Park Lane Hotel, 36 Central Park So., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.521.6655, helmsleyparklane.com. A menu of seafood and meats—yellowfin tuna carpaccio, braised beef short ribs, roasted rosemary chicken, pan-seared grouper—is served against a scenic and bucolic Central Park backdrop. Breakfast, lunch, dinner G12 daily, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$   South Gate– C0L348Modern American Jumeirah Essex House, 154 Central Park So., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.484.5120, 154southgate.com. An elegant menu—maple-glazed duck, crisp crab cakes, half-rack of lamb, cedar-planked salmon with cauliflower and leek gratin—served in a chic, minimalist space with prime park views.

Empire Diner, The– C0L4A 951 merican 210 10th Ave., at W. 22nd St., 212.596.7523, empire-diner.com. The iconic, 24-hour, 1940s-style eatery—which has been featured on the silver screen in such films as Manhattan and Home Alone 2—gets a much anticipated second coming, with Chef Amanda Freitag leading the kitchen. Lunch, J16 dinner daily; $  

Vegetarian Dim Sum House– C0L78451Chinese 24 Pell St., btw St. James Pl. & Mott St., 212.577.7176, vegetariandimsum.com. Wheat gluten and bean curd create mock-meat versions of classic dishes. Brunch, lunch, dinner daily; Cash only; $$ E21

East Village

Chinatown

Agozar Cuban Bistro– C0L94318Cuban 324 Bowery, btw Bleecker & Bond sts., 212.677.6773, agozarnyc.com. Orange walls, hardwood floors and potted greenery frame this dynamic, colorful bistro, where piquant signature dishes include empanaditas, ropa vieja (Creole-style shredded beef), lechon (roasted pork with onions and orange mojo) and currasco (grilled skirt steak with chimichurri sauce and shoestring fries). Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ E19

Fiat Cafe– C0L78431Italian 203 Mott St., at Pell St, 212.969.1809, fiatcafenyc.com. Chicken tossed with lemon caper sauce and a simple yet elegant bagel and lox in a cozy space with a hip, vintage

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

Old Homestead Steakhouse– C0L65374Steak House 56 Ninth Ave., btw W. 14th & W. 15th sts., 212.242.9040, theoldhomesteadsteakhouse .com. Prime cuts, such as filet mignon and sirloin steak au poivre, have been served in this historic setting since 1868. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ J17

PRIME STEAKS. LEGENDARY SERVICE. Fine Wine ‡ Private Dining ‡ Exceptional Menu

Midtown 551 Fifth Avenue 212-972-3315 mortons.com

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Hackensack One Riverside Square 201-487-1303

Stamford World Trade Center 136 Washington Street 377 North State Street 203-324-3939 212-608-0171 Great Neck 777 Northern Boulevard 516-498-2950

White Plains 9 Maple Avenue 914-683-6101

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Malbec Restaurant and Tango House Theater– C0L5A 72 rgentinean 428 Lafayette St., btw E. 4th St. & Astor Pl., 212.419.4645, malbechouse .com. A shrine to Argentina’s signature red—the dark and sensual Malbec—where guests feast on such dishes as veal tenderloin with spinach, bacon and a poached egg. The adjoining Tango House hosts regular shows (Tues-Sun 8 p.m.). Dinner nightly; $$ F19

Financial District Cipriani Wall Street– C0L6914I7 talian 55 Wall St., btw William & Hanover sts., 212.699.4069, cipriani.com. A historic building with towering Greek Revival architecture creates an aura of exclusivity as guests sip signature Bellinis and dine on elegant, traditional cuisine, such as roast rack of veal in natural sauce and risotto with asparagus. Breakfast, lunch, dinner Mon-Fri; $$$ E18 Fraunces Tavern– C0L43A 15 merican 54 Pearl St., at Broad St., 212.968.1776, frauncestavern.com. Founded in 1762, the historic locale, where Gen. George Washington bade farewell to his officers, features down-home comfort foods. Lunch, dinner daily; $$$ F23 Reserve Cut– C0L4578Kosher Steak House The Setai Wall Street, 40 Broad St., btw Beaver St. & Exchange Pl., 212.747.0300, reservecut.com. Opened by Albert Allaham, who comes from a long line of butchers, this elegant restaurant features quality sushi, seafood and cuts of meat, from salmon-avocado rolls to blackened tuna salad to boneless rib eye. Dinner Mon-Thurs, Sat-Sun; $$$ F23

Flatiron District & Union Square ABC Kitchen– C0L5A 186 merican 35 E. 18th St., btw Park Ave. So. & Broadway, 212.475.5829, abchome.com. Enjoy Chef Jean-Georges Vongerichten’s regionally grown, organic cuisine in a room constructed with salvaged and recycled building materials. Dishes include wood-oven roasted Maine lobster with oregano and lemon-chili vinaigrette and fresh fettuccine with black truffles, fresh mozzarella and Parmesan. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$ F17 Almond– C0L43A 21 merican/French 12 E. 22nd St., btw Park Ave. So. & Broadway, 212.228.7557, almondnyc.com. A nostalgic dining room—reminiscent of a country living room, complete with a European-style billiards lounge—serves rustic French-inflected classics, such as steamed mussels with shallots and white wine. Plus a “meatless Monday” special menu. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ F17 County– C0L4238American 34 E. 20th St., btw Park Ave. So. & Broadway, 212.677.7771, countynyc.com. This restaurant conjures up pastoral country scenes with walls lined in repurposed barnyard planks and refined down-home dishes, such as house-cured, spice-rubbed bacon with maple

brûlée and maple-balsamic vinaigrette. Dinner Mon-Sat; $-$$ F17

Mihoko’s 21 Grams– C0L5271French/Japanese 16 W. 22nd St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.741.0021, mihokos21grams.com. Mihoko Kiyokawa’s team of chefs fuse culinary traditions amid Versailleslike opulence. Dinner Tue.-Sat.; $$$$ G17

“One of the Top 8 Best Steakhouses in New York City”

- Zagat, 2012

Raymi– C0L5271Peruvian 43 W. 24th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.929.1200, rayminyc.com. Chefs Richard Sandoval and Jaime Pesaque emphasize the multicultural flavors of Peru in a space that features a ceviche bar (offering fresh seafood spiked with indigenous spices) and pisco (brandy) bar. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$ G16

dining

(beef patty with pork belly, arugula, tomato-onion compote and Morbier cheese on peppered brioche with cornichons), shellfish and an array of draft beers. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ E19

SD26– C0L49I21 talian 19 E. 26th St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.265.5959, sd26ny.com. Tony and Marisa May’s establishment, located across from Madison Square Park, offers authentic dishes— such as uovo in raviolo (single soft egg yolk ravioli finished with white truffle butter)— in a striking, modern space with a lively after-work bar scene. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$$ F16 1200 Miles–eF rF rench/Algerian 31 W. 21st St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.510.8722, 1200miles nyc.com. With a name marking the approximate distance between Paris and Algiers, this restaurant serves a menu that fuses the two culinary cultures, featuring traditional French (smoked duck terrine) and Algerian (house-made merguez sausage) dishes—as well as specialties one would encounter while traveling between the two cities, from Morrocan lamb to Spanish octopus—and an eclectic décor. Dinner Mon-Sat; $$ G17

BenjaminSteakHouse.com 52 East 41st Street | Park & Madison Avenues (212) 297-9177 610 West Hartsdale Avenue | White Plains, NY (914) 428-6868

Garment District 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 house boasts prime cuts of beef and a raw bar featuring shrimp and lobster cocktails, Pine Island oysters and littleneck clams. Complimentary limo rides are offered to and from the 37th St. location from Midtown (gratuity not included). Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner Mon-Sat; $$ G15, H14

A luxury experience with a refined gastro menu, signature fresh juice cocktails and a large beer selection.

Nick & Stef’s Steakhouse– C0L94238Steak House 9 Penn Plaza, at W. 33rd St. & Eighth Ave., 212.563.4444, patinagroup.com. Dry-aged steaks, veal and double-cut lamb chops—served with signature sauces, from peppercorn to wild mushroom—are balanced by grilled seafood offerings in an ultra-contemporary ambience. H16 Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner Mon-Sat; $$   Stella 34 Trattoria– C0L346Italian Macy’s Herald Square, 151 W. 34th St., 6th fl., at Seventh Ave., entrance on W. 35th St., 212.267.9251, patina group.com. This trattoria—equipped with three wood-burning ovens named after three of Italy’s volcanoes (Etna, Vesuvius and Stromboli)— serves Neapolitan pizzas, housemade pastas and small plates in a space with Empire State Building views. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ H15 Suite 36– C0L94238Contemporary American 16 W. 36th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves.,

16 WEST 36TH STREET 212.695.0036

WWW.SUITE36NYC.COM innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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dining 212.695.0036, suite36nyc.com. This multilevel venue—a chic hybrid of restaurant, sports bar and nightlife hot spot—offers a menu of appetizers, salads, sandwiches (Hawaiian pulled-pork), entrées (miso-crusted halibut) and desserts in a relaxed yet refined setting (wooden wall panels, tufted leather booths, intimate dining nooks, charming bookshelves, a towering ceiling with modern chandeliers). Fresh juices are the specialty of Pulp NYC, an on-site juice bar. Lunch,   dinner daily, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ G15

Gramercy Park A Voce– C0L4165Italian 41 Madison Ave., at E. 26th St., 212.545.8555, avocerestaurant.com; and one other NYC location. Seasonal fusion cuisine— from seafood to pasta to meat dishes—in a space with dramatic modern décor. The patio, seating about 100 guests, boasts Madison Square Park views. Lunch Mon-Sat, dinner nightly; $$$ F16 Blue Smoke– C0L652B 7 arbecue 116 E. 27th St., btw Lexington Ave. & Park Ave. So., 212.447.7733, bluesmoke.com. Pitmaster Kenny Callaghan slow-smokes ribs and fish in wood-burning pit smokers. His meaty menu can be sampled in a dining room with rustic touches. Lunch, dinner daily, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ F16 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 stars (prime strip steak

to porterhouse-for-two and filet mignon), while 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; $$ F17

Fatty Cue– C0L4A 71 merican/Asian 50 Carmine St., btw Bleecker & Bedford sts., 212.929.5050, fattycue.com. In a space that resembles a chic version of a gritty farmhouse, diners sample creative fusion dishes that blend Eastern and Western traditions of barbecue, from fermented pork riblets with chili-palm glaze to smoked beef brisket with onion marmalade, green papaya slaw and bao. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ H19

Greenwich & West Village American Cut– C0L572Steak House 363 Greenwich St., at Franklin St., 212.226.4736, americancut steakhouse.com. Iron Chef Marc Forgione’s 180-seat restaurant features a menu of raw dishes (steak tartare), juicy signatures (tomahawk rib eye chop) and a surf ‘n’ turf plate in a dining room with Art Deco accents. Sides, from latkes to broccolini, are served. Dinner nightly; $$$ G21 Bell Book & Candle– C0LA 7142 merican 141 W. 10th St., btw Greenwich Ave. & Waverly Pl., 212.414.2355, bbandcnyc.com. A contemporary aeroponic roof garden supplies fresh vegetables, fruits and herbs, while regional farms and producers provide the meat, fish and fowl for Chef/owner Paul Mooney’s menu of locavorefriendly cuisine. Dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$ G18 Clarkson– C0L41578International 225 Varick St., at Clarkson St., 212.675.2474, clarksonrestaurant .com. A menu of global dishes—from charred octopus to braised beef short ribs to creamy burrata cheese with crispy breaded eggplant— can be sampled in an eclectic, retro space

designed to emulate the historic Orient Express passenger train. Plus, a raw bar, serving oysters, clams, lobster and whole prawns. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ G19

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 neighborhood spot—with black-and-white photos of jazz greats mounted on exposed brick walls—serving a raw bar and other fresh seafood, steaks, crisp salads, and a wide variety of pastas; live jazz nightly. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, jazz brunch Sat-Sun; $$ H18 Gradisca Ristorante– C0L543I7 talian 126 W. 13th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.691.4886, gradiscanyc.com. A warm, cozy and candlelit establishment featuring locally grown produce, house-made pastas, imported salumi and authentic specialties such as broccoli and lobster cannelloni, braised boneless short ribs and poppyseed-crusted heritage pork filet, plus a

BRE W E D H E RE IN N YC

LUNCH & DINNER DAILY

KIDS’ MENU HOMEMADE SODAS TIMES SQUARE 127 43RD ST AT B’WAY EMPIRE STATE BLDG 350 5TH AVE AT 34 ST MIDTOWN WEST 625 8TH AVE AT 41 ST HB BURGER 127 43RD ST AT B’WAY UNION SQUARE 35 UNION SQ. W AT 17TH ST. H EA RT L A N D B R E W E RY.CO M 76

IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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Harlem The Cecil– C0L94318African/Asian/American 210 W. 118th St., btw Adam Clayton Powell Jr. Blvd. & Eighth Ave., thececilharlem.com. A blue neon sign welcomes patrons into an elegant establishment, decorated with palette-knife portraits and African-inspired artifacts, serving a menu that highlights Africa’s influence on global cuisine. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$ H5 Minton’s– C0L94318American 206 W. 118th St., btw Adam Clayton Powell Jr. Blvd. & Eighth Ave., 212.243.2222, mintonsharlem.com. A tribute to Minton’s Playhouse—a hotbed of jazz opened by saxophonist Henry Minton in 1938 that formerly inhabited the space—serves Southern Revival plates in a lounge-lizard atmosphere while live jazz plays. Dinner nightly, lunch Sun; $$ H5 Red Rooster Harlem– C0L13A 7 merican 310 Lenox Ave., btw W. 125th & W. 126th sts., 212.792.9001, redroosterharlem.com. Refined comfort foods, such as honey mustard salmon with griddled potatoes, smoked pecans and sweet pea emulsion and fried yard bird with mashed potatoes. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ G4

Little Italy & Nolita 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; $ E19 Ken & Cook– C0L413A 5 merican 19 Kenmare St., btw Bowery & Elizabeth sts., 212.966.3058, kenand cook.com. With a name representing both the spot’s home street (”Ken” for Kenmare) and the talent in its kitchen (”Cook” for the in-house chefs), this restaurant serves a menu of signature dishes (from oysters Rockefeller to fried chicken) in a space with pressed tin ceilings, vintage leather banquettes and polished brass décor elements. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ E19 Public– C0L943Global Fusion 210 Elizabeth St., btw Spring & Prince sts., 212.343.7011, public-nyc .com. A multiroom space for Pacific Rim and Aussie-inspired cuisine, offers an electic menu that includes such dishes as snail-and-oxtail ravioli, cured wild boar and New Zealand venison E19 loin. Dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$  

Lower East Side Antibes Bistro– C0L4156F 8 rench 112 Suffolk St., btw Delancey & Rivington sts., 212.533.6088, antibesbistro.com. In a cozy and elegant dining room, reminiscent of a villa in Normandy, guests savor delicate spices and herbs in complex dishes. Dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; C19 $$   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 potatoes in Keith McNally’s stylish bar and bistro, outfitted in sleek white tile. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily, brunch C19 Sat-Sun; $S  

Tiny Fork– C0L4297Seafood 167 Orchard St., at Stanton St., 212.777.8469, tinyforknyc.com. A charming seafood “shack” with a trendy and retro vibe serves fresh fish daily, and the menu features seafood staples such as oysters, New England clam chowder, fried fish tacos with pickled onions and corn salsa, lobster sliders and spice-rubbed ahi tuna steak with sautéed kale and mango. Even the cocktail offerings have a nautical slant (think: beer rimmed with Old Bay salt). Lunch Sat-Sun, dinner nightly. $$ D19

Finally, great value, a new Italian tradition. dining

variety of intoxicating Italian wines. Dinner nightly; $$ H18

Meatpacking District Bagatelle– C0eLnF 4168r7F rench/Mediterranean 1 Little W. 12th St., btw W. 9th & Washington sts., 212.484.2110, bistrotbagatelle.com. Part formal dining experience, part club excursion, this restaurant with multiple international locations serves French-inflected dishes, such as foie gras sliders and roasted sea scallops with leeks fondue and caviar. Dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$ I17 Bill’s Bar and Burger– C0L41685American 22 Ninth Ave., at W. 13th St., 212.414.3003, billsbarand burger.com; and one other NYC location. Hand-pressed beef patties are loaded with crispy shallots and market veggies (Maytag Blue and Bacon burger) or pepper jack cheese, chipotle aioli and pico de gallo (Spicy Jalapeño burger) in a dining room with a homey, casual vibe. Lunch, dinner daily; $ I17

TIMES SQUARE ENTRANCE ON 45TH BETWEEN BROADWAY AND 6TH.

212.764.6527

bucadibeppo.com

Catch– C0L4168N 7 ew American 21 Ninth Ave., at W. 13th St., 212.392.5978, emmgrp.com. Top Chef Season 3 winner Hung Hunyh creates a seafood-centric menu with Asian and Mediterranean influences—broken into catagories such as “rolled” (sushi with lobster, kiwi, pickled jalapeño and spicy mango), “cold” (salmon belly carpaccio) and “big fish” (crispy whole snapper)—in a warm, expansive space with copper, marble and wood details. Dinner nightly; $$$ I17

Midtown East Benjamin Steak House– C0L34S 1 teak House Dylan Hotel, 52 E. 41st St., btw Park & Madison aves., 212.297.9177, benjaminsteakhouse.com. Executive Chef McLeod prepares six cuts of USDA prime steaks—dry-aged on the premises—and succulent seafood options, including buttery half-lobster—at this classic spot. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily; $$$ F14 Brasserie– C0L34F 1 rench 100 E. 53rd St., btw Lexington & Park aves., 212.751.4840, patina group.com. Located in the iconic Seagram Building since 1959, this ultra-sleek cosmopolitan spot offers bistro fare, including French onion soup. Breakfast, lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$ F13

FAMOUS FOR STEAKS AND CHOPS SINCE 1926

“OVER 80 YEARS...AGED TO PERFECTION”

“Perfectly aged cuts that melt in your mouth…” - America’s Top Restaurants Zagat Survey

“Serious cuts of Prime dry-aged beef” - Michelin® Guide to New York City

“A knife is almost unnecessary to cut into the satiny, flavorful meat”

Café Centro– C0L346French MetLife Building, 200 Park Ave., at E. 45th St., 212.818.1222, patina group.com. A grand café brings the air of Old Paris to Manhattan with seasonal plats du jour, escargots bourguignon and foie gras terrine. F14 Breakfast, lunch Mon-Fri, dinner Mon-Sat; $$  

- The New York Times 32 West 37th Street (btw. 5th & 6th Aves.) 212-947-8940

269 West 45th Street (btw. Broadway & 8th Ave.) 212-997-9494

77 Purchase Street Rye, New York 914-925-3900

www.frankieandjohnnies.com innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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Darbar– CL049I1 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 tandoori chicken marinated in almond paste, basmati rice cooked with mixed vegetables, samosas and F14 reshni kebabs. Lunch, dinner daily; $$  

sanmartinrestaurantny.com. Spanish melds with Italian in specialties that include paella valenciana, Manila clams in white wine sauce, veal scaloppine with mushrooms and slow-cooked rosemary lamb chops. Live jazz every Tues 6:30-8:30 p.m. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ E1

Murray Hill Juni– CL04196KoContemporary American 12 E. 31st St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.995.8599, juninyc .com. Chef Shaun Hergatt’s seasonal menus— which may include dishes such as celery root espuma with hot panna cotta and black truffle— are served in a dining room outfitted in earth tones. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner Mon-Sat; $$$  F15

Darbar Grill– CL049I1 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 and mint-ginger lamb chops with yogurt and spinach fritters. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ E13 Fabio Cucina Italiana– CL04I951 talian 214 E. 52nd St., btw Second & Third aves., 212.688.5200, fabiocucinaitaliana.com. Having spent his formative years between Rome and New York, Chef Fabio knows Italian cooking. He presents his signature dishes—from fettuccine alla Fabio (with porcini mushrooms and a delicate, woody sauce) —in an elegant dining room with plush, central banquettes. Lunch, dinner daily; $$$ F15 La Fonda del Sol– CL049M 1 odern Spanish MetLife Building, 200 Park Ave., at E. 44th St. & Vanderlbilt Ave., 212.867.6767, lafonda delsol.com. Tapas, ceviches and seafood entrées are offered at this Adam D. Tihany-designed space. Lunch, dinner Mon-Fri, downstairs Tapas Lounge: Mon-Fri; $$ F14 Le Périgord– CL049F 1 rench 405 E. 52nd St., btw FDR Dr. & First Ave., 212.755.6244, leperigord .com. Founded in 1964, this elegant eatery offers traditional fare, from duck à l’orange and grilled filet mignon to rack of lamb and veal medallions with morel sauce, amid white linen tablecloths and tuxedo-clad servers. Also offered are classic French desserts, plus, a stocked wine cellar and custom cocktails. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$$ D13 Morton’s The Steakhouse– CL041689Steak House 551 Fifth Ave., btw 45th & 46th sts.; 136 Washington St., btw Cedar & Albany sts., 212.972.3315, mortons.com. USDA Prime-aged beef in every juicy incarnation—NY strip, porterhouse, tenderloin, filet mignon—as well as an array of seafood dishes, including honey-chiliglazed salmon and baked whole Maine lobster. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$$$ F14, G22 Naples 45– CL041689Italian MetLife Building, 200 Park Ave., entrance on E. 45th St., 212.972.7000, patinagroup.com. Traditional methods and ingredients define the Italian specialties—including Neapolitan pizzas baked in wood-burning ovens—served in this spacious dining room. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$ F13 San Martin– CL0642I1 nternational 143 E. 49th St., btw Third & Lexington aves., 212.832.0888,

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Sea Grill, The– CL0347Seafood 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, served in an elegant, spacious restaurant within landmark Rockefeller Center. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; G13 $$$  

SoHo Ed’s Lobster Bar– CL04189Seafood 222 Lafayette St., at Spring St., 212.343.3236, lobsterbarnyc.com. Traditional American seafood dishes are served at this bar, from jumbo shrimp cocktails to New England clam chowder. The emphasis, of course, is on the lobster, which comes in a wealth of variations, including lobster rolls, lobster meatballs, lobster potpie and the classic whole lobster. Lunch, dinner daily; $$$  F20 508 GastroBrewery– CL06G 217 lobal Fushion 508 Greenwich St., at Spring St., 212.219.2444, 508nyc .com. An eclectic selection of dishes, from Middle Eastern kibbeh to Catalan potatoes, in an intimate space filled with candles and books. Lunch, dinner daily, brunch Sun; $$$ H20

Fried calamari with mixed cherry peppers and filet mignon in cognac reduction are served in an elegant setting. | Fabio Cucina Italiana, this page

Kittichai– CL0T 6217 hai 60 Thompson Hotel, 60 Thompson St., btw Broome & Spring sts., 212.219.2000, kittichairestaurant.com. Dim lighting, vivid orchids, warm silk accents and a reflecting pool enhance the serene setting in which diners sample traditional dishes. Breakfast daily, lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$ G20

Theater District Kokum– CL04I951 ndian 106 Lexington Ave., btw E. 27th & E. 28th sts., 212.684.6842, kokumny.com. The tastes of South India, simmered into dishes such as lentil-coconut soup, spicy green curry, wok-tossed ginger chicken, long beans with chili paste and lamb curry with potatoes, can be experienced in a narrow and festive dining room. Lunch, dinner daily; $ E16 Peacock, The– CL04B 951 ritish/American 24 E. 39th St., btw Park & Madison aves., 646.837.6776, thepeacocknyc.com. Retaining the historic charm of the space’s former inhabitant, the Williams College club, this restaurant serves English dishes, from rabbit pie with apple cider to sticky toffee date pudding, amid original fireplaces and mahogany accents. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ F15

Rockefeller Center Oceana– CL0346Seafood 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 taro-wrapped dorade with baby bok choy and coconut-cilantro curry to a raw bar and stuffed striped bass. Casual dining in the Café at Oceana, featuring seating at two marble bars. Breakfast and lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$$ G13 Rock Center Café– CL0347American Rockefeller Center, 20 W. 50th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.332.7620, patinagroup.com. Original Warhol prints, views of the ice skating rink at Rockefeller Center and bold dishes make this restaurant modern and memorable. Breakfast Mon-Fri, G13 lunch Mon-Sat, dinner nightly; $$$  

Abboccato– CL09721I5 talian Blakely Hotel, 136 W. 55th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.265.4000, abboccato.com. Served steps from Carnegie Hall in a traditional brick-walled dining room, a menu of classics includes arancini (wild mushrooms with arborio rice and truffles), hand-cut pappardelle with Maine lobster ragout, hearty lamb chops and tuna steak, plus market produce. Breakfast daily, lunch Mon-Sat, dinner nightly; $$ H13 Betony– CL0972N 15 ew American 41 W. 57th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.465.2400, betony-nyc .com. Plush velvet chairs and banquettes, exposed brick walls and intricate carved wood ceilings create a posh vibe, where guests dine on an innovative menu by Chef Bryce Shuman— featuring foir gras bonbons with cashews and black peppers and cucumber salad with buttermilk and caraway—or imbibe at a 35-seat bar. Dinner Mon-Sat; $$ G13 Brasserie 8 1/2– CL0972F 15 rench 9 W. 57th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.829.0812, brasserie812 .com. Patrons experience a modern, art-filled ambience—including a sweeping staircase and stained-glass work by Fernand Léger—and contemporary French fare. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sun; $ G13 Buca di Beppo– CL064I721 talian 1540 Broadway, at W. 45th St.,. 764-6527., bucadibeppo.com. Diners feast on gigantic family-style plates—mussels marinara, veal Marsala—in a warm, welcoming space decorated with Italian family photos and candid shots of Italian-American icons. Lunch, dinner daily; $ H14

Photo: fabio cucina italiana, sunny norton

Cucina & Co.– CL049M 1 editerranean 200 Park Ave., at E. 45th St., 212.682.2700, patinagroup.com; Macy’s Cellar, Broadway & W. 34th St., 212.868.2388; 30 Rockefeller Center, concourse, btw W. 49th & W. 50th sts., 212.332.7630. Diners at this bustling, gourmet café and marketplace stop for an elevated selection of freshly prepared meat dishes, alluring pastas and desserts. Breakfast, lunch, dinner Mon-Fri; $$   F14, G15, G13

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Crossroads American Kitchen & Barâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L421A 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 backdrop for modern American classics. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily; $$ H14 db Bistro Moderneâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L972F 15 rench-American City Club Hotel, 55 W. 44th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.391.2400, dbbistro.com. French culinary classicsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;country duck pâtĂŠ with pickled vegetables and Dijon mustardâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and innovative takes on American stalwartsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;sirloin burger filled with braised short ribs and foie gras with black trufflesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;served in a modern restaurant by Chef Daniel Boulud. Breakfast daily, lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$$ G14 Guyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s American Kitchen & Barâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; 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 crispy shrimp poâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;boy sandwiches (cornmeal-fried shirmp dressed with Creole mayo, shredded cabbage, tomatoes and pickles), and volcano chicken (chicken breast with roasted garlic mashed potatoes, chipotle barbecue cream sauce, grilled vegetables and crispy onion straws). Lunch, dinner daily; $$ H14 HB Burger 127 W. 43rd St., btw Sixth Ave. & Broadway, 212.575.5848, heartlandbrewery.com. Burgers are the centerpiece here, where nine specialty versionsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;from free-range bison to prime steakâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;can be sampled in red leather booths or at the bar. Lunch, dinner daily; $ G14 Heartland Brewery & Chophouseâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L345American 127 W. 43rd St., btw Sixth Ave. & Broadway, 646.366.0235, heartlandbrewery.com; 625 Eighth Ave., at W. 41st St., 646.214.1000; 35 Union Sq. W., at E. 17th St., 212.645.3400; 350 Fifth Ave., at 34th St., 212.563.3433. Specializing in steaks and chops, this welcoming eatery also serves pub fareâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;such as buffalo chicken spring rollsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and handcrafted beers. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ I14, G13, F17, G15 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; $$ G14 Marshal, Theâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L3452American 628 10th Ave., btw W. 44th & W. 45th sts., 212.582.6300, the-mar shal.com. Ingredients are sourced from regional farms and integrated into a menu of rustic American dishes, from roasted Brussels sprouts salad to wood-oven pot roast (slow-cooked in red wine). The homey dĂŠcorâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;with dark leather banquettes and hanging picture framesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;gives the cozy space a casual feel. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ J14

Molyvosâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L3452Greek 871 Seventh Ave., btw W. 55th & W. 56th sts., 212.582.7500, molyvos.com. Chef Jim Botsacosâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Hellenic specialties, such as moussaka (casserole of potato, eggplant, pepper, spiced ground lamb and beef with yogurt bĂŠchamel sauce), ensure diners have a feast fit for Zeus. Lunch Mon-Sat, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ H13

EPIC. (Food, Fun and Value.)

Nobu Fifty Sevenâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L3456Japanese/Peruvian 40 W. 57th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.757.3000, myriadrestaurantgroup.com. The Uptown sister of Chef Nobu Matsuhisaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Downtown spots, featuring a wood-burning oven, hibachi table and dramatic, sensual design by David Rockwell. Signature dishes, such as miso-glazed black cod, are enjoyed beneath mystifying chandeliers made of stringed abalone shells while bar patrons sip cocktails at an onyx and walnut bar decorated with ornamental sake barrels. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$$ G12

dining

Chez Josephineâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;FrenchefrF 414 W. 42nd St., btw Ninth & 10th aves., 212.594.1925, chezjosephine .com. A Broadway tradition since 1986, Chez Josephine is a tribute to the legendary Josephine Baker with live music and a tantalizing menu served in a sexy, stylish setting. Dinner Tues-Sun., live piano brunch Sun; $$ I14

Planet Hollywoodâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L346American 1540 Broadway, at W. 45th St., 212.333.7827, planetho llywoodintl.com. The renovated New York outpost of this popular theme restaurant serves burgers, pizzas and large salads amid movie memorabilia. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ H14 Sardiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;sâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L5281Continental 234 W. 44th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.221.8440, sardis .com. Since 1921, this legendary restaurantâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; known for its humorous celebrity caricatures and spacious yet clubby atmosphereâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;has provided a festive pre- and post-theater experience. Dishes include jumbo lump crab cakes and grilled sirloin steak. Lunch, dinner Tues-Sun, brunch Sun; $$ H14 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 modern space with potted palm trees and murals that conjure up old Havana, classic fare includes ropa vieja (shredded skirt steak in a plantain basket) and Florida red snapper ceviche. Lunch, dinner daily, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$ H13 World Yachtâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0LA 7421 merican Pier 81, W. 41st St., on the Hudson River, 212.630.8100, worldyacht .com. Diners sail around NYC and take in the spectacular skyline while sampling fine cuisine. Lunch Sat, dinner nightly, brunch Sun; $$$ K14 Z Bar Restaurant & Sky Loungeâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L458EuroLatin 605 W. 48th St., 4th fl., btw 11th & 12th aves., 212.957.1700, zbarny.com. Diverse fusion flavors define Executive Chef Ricardo Cardonaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s menuâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;featuring dishes such as charred octopus with hot peppers, scallions and cilantro-sesamesquid ink vinaigrette; and Kobe beef sliders with red-onion-fig marmalade, aged Asiago cheese and truffle aioliâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;in a chic space with skyline views. Dinner Mon-Sat; $$ K14

TIMES SQUARE In The Theatre District Entrance On 45Th Between Broadway and 6Th.  !!!%& %Â&#x2019;planethollywoodintl.com

BUONA PASQUA!

Celebrate Easter Sunday, April 20th, Overlooking Madison Square Park Join us for a Special Easter Tasting Menu 3 courses, $70

Tribeca Nobu New Yorkâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0LJ3791 apanese/Peruvian 105 Hudson St., at Franklin St., 212.219.0500, myriadrestaurantgroup.com. Celebrities and celebrants such as Drew Barrymore and Cameron Diaz come for Chef Nobu Matsuhisaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sea urchin tempura, signature yellowtail with jalapeĂąo and other sublime innovations, served in a David Rockwell-designed space meant to evoke the

for reservations call 212.265.5959 or email christine@sd26ny.com 19 East 26th Street, www.sd26ny.com innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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LIVE JAZZ-DAY & NIGHT

LIVE JAZZ-DAY & NIGHT

Japanese countryside. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$$ G21

Nobu Next Doorâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L3891Japanese/Peruvian 105

LIVEJAZZ-DAY JAZZ-DAY & LIVE & NIGHT NIGHT Hudson St., btw Franklin & N. Moore sts.,

LIVE JAZZ-DAY & NIGHT

IN THE HEART OF GREENWICH VILLAGE

PRIME STEAKS & SEAFOOD Air Conditioned Outdoor Seating

212.334.4445, myriadrestaurantgroup.com. Adjacent to Chef Nobu Matsuhisaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s legendary restaurant, this chic outpost serves the same inventive menu, plus a raw bar with fresh offerings. Reservations are now taken, but walk-ins are also welcome, making the coveted Nobu experience accessible to everyone. Dinner nightly; $$$ G21

Tablaoâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L39S 1 panish 361 Greenwich St., btw

99 7 AVENUE SOUTH Harrison & Franklin sts., 212.334.4043, tablaonyc IN THE HEART GREENWICH VILLAGE (Corner of OF Christopher St. & 7th Ave. IN THE HEART OFSo.) GREENWICH VILLAGE TH

.com. Traditional plates from Spainâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;from tapas

212- 645-VILLAGE IN THE HEART OF GREENWICH PRIME STEAKS &0600 SEAFOOD to seafood entrĂŠesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and pitchers of sangria are w w w.garagerest.com

PRIMESTEAKS & SEAFOOD

served in a bold dining room with a wall of mirrors and exposed brick accents. Live flamenco shows Wed & Fri. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ G21

Sat LIVE Jazz Brunch PRIMESTEAKS &AVENUE SEAFOOD 99 & 7 Sun SOUTH Air Conditioned Kitchen Open Until 2am Outdoor Seating Air Conditioned Outdoor Seating TH

(Corner of ChristopherSeating St. & 7th Ave. So.) Air Conditioned Outdoor IN THE HEART OF GREENWICH VILLAGE

Grillâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L3A 91 merican 375 Greenwich St., at 99 7 TH AVENUETribeca SOUTH Franklin St., 212.941.3900, myriadrestaurant

212-645-0600 99 7 TH AVENUE SOUTH PRIMESTEAKS & SEAFOOD www.garagerest.com (

)

Corner of Christopher St. &group.com. 7th Ave. The So. landmark Robert De Niro/Drew Air Conditioned Outdoor ( Corner of Christopher St. & 7th Ave. So. ) Seating Nieporent collaboration offers elevated fare in a 2011 WINNER of NYC 99 7 TH AVENUE SOUTH historic former warehouse with exposed brick Concierge Choice (Corner of Christopher St. &Awards 7th Ave. So.) for columns, a large, inviting mahogany bar and an â&#x20AC;&#x153;Live Musicwww.garagerest.com Venueâ&#x20AC;?

212-645-0600 212-645-0600 

www.garagerest.com 212-645-0600 www.garagerest.com

99 7

TH

AVENUE SOUTH

(between Grove St. and Bleecker St.)

212-645-0600 www.garagejazz.com LIVE PIANO MUSIC NIGHTLY A BROADWAY TRADITION â&#x20AC;&#x153;Where the Legend of Josephine Baker lives on, this theatrical bistro is a delight!â&#x20AC;? -NY Times

DINNER 5PM - 12AM SUNDAY BRUNCH 12PM - 3PM

414 West 42nd Street | 212.594.1925 www.chezjosephine.com

exciting buzz. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sun; $$ G21

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, with a sloping roof covered in lush grass, houses Chef Jonathan Bennoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s culinary visions. Lunch Wed-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$$ J12

The Outer Boroughs 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 Kentuckyfried rabbit with braised cabbage and gingerglazed baby back ribs, plus, cocktails garnished with bacon. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ Bedford, Theâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0LA 5213 merican 110 Bedford Ave., at N. 11th St., Williamsburg, Brooklyn, 646.626.3775. Chef Blake Joyalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rotating menu of seasonal dishesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;charred lamb ribs with North Caroina vinegar sauceâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and homemade desserts are served in a cozy pub setting. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily; $$

Cucina Cianoâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Italian 181 E. 75th ST., btw Tuird & Lexington aves., 646.422.7550, cucina ciano.com Chefs prepare regional staples, from artichoke salad to balsamic-glazed octopus. Dinner nightly, brunch Sun. $$$ E10

Elm, Theâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L572Modern French 160 N. 12th St., btw Bedford Ave. and Berry St., Williamsburg, Brooklyn, 718.218.1088, theelmnyc.com. Chef Paul Liebrandt features classical, yet forwardthinking French fare, presented on a menu broken into categories: raw, sea, land and shared. The 70-seat space has an art installation made of axes. Breakfast, dinner daily; $$â&#x20AC;&#x2030;â&#x20AC;&#x160;

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 recently honored with an Outstanding Restaurant Award by the James Beard Foundation, offers refined diners elevated fare (duck terrine with basil-poached peach) in an elegant and luxurious atmosphere. Dinner Mon-Sat; $$$ F12

F&J Pine Tavernâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0LI5213 talian 1913 Bronxdale Ave., btw Muliner & Matthews aves., Bronx, 718.792.5956, fjpine.com. If you are a fan of pasta dishes with lots of red sauce, this is the place to be. Hearty portions of other comforting dishes include calamari calabrese and eggplant rollatini, in a dining room with checkered tablecloths and sports memorabilia decorating the walls. Lunch, dinner daily; Cash only; $â&#x20AC;&#x160;

Dopo Eastâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L491Italian 345 E. 62nd St., btw First & Second aves., 646.484.6548, dopoeast.com. An elegant setting for traditional fare. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be fooled by the seemingly small exteriorâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;inside the dining room is spacious and outfitted with a grand piano and an interior garden. Dinner Tues-Sat; $$ D12

Resorts World Casinoâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Various 110-00 Rockaway Blvd., btw 114th St. & Aqueduct Rd., Jamaica, Queens, 888.888.8801, rwnewyork.com. Aqueduct Buffetâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;International 1st fl. An all-you-can-eat experience (seafood, pasta and vegetarian dishes) to sate those post-gambling cravings. Lunch, dinner daily; $$; Genting Palaceâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Chinese 2nd fl. A colorful dim sum menu, as well as entrĂŠes such as sautĂŠed frog with ginger and scallions. Lunch, dinner Wed-Sun; $$; RW Prime Steakhouseâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Steak House 2nd. fl. Prime steaks and a wine bar are featured. Dinner nightly; $$$

Upper East Side

Ninoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L413I7 talian 1354 First Ave., btw E. 72nd & E. 73rd sts., 212.988.0002, ninosnyc.com. This familial spot makes traditional favorites in-house, such as comforting pastas (duck-confit ravioli) and savory meats (veal-beef-pork meatballs, duck prosciutto), in a warmly hued dining room. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$ D10

Upper West Side Boulud Sudâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0LM 96184 editerranean 20 W. 64th St., btw Central Park West & Broadway, 212.595.1313, bouludsud.com. Diners sample celebrity Chef Daniel Bouludâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cuisine, inspired from cultures across Europe, from tender lamb dishes to grilled seafood to produce-driven entrĂŠes. Also on-site are Bar Bouludâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;a casual yet elegant bistro with a seasonal outdoor terraceâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and Ă&#x2030;picerie

80

Bouludâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;a market offering artisanal meats, cheeses and baked goods. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner I12 nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$$ â&#x20AC;&#x160;

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, spicy soppressata and speck. The vibe is warm and inviting at this popular spot, which has been visited by celebrities and politicians. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; cash only; $$

IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

0414_IN_Dining_WP.indd 80

3/12/14 2:44:47 PM

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. Men’s, women’s and children’s clothing 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.

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.

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.

sOuth stReet seapORt

chINatOwN North of Frankfort 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.

theateR dIstRIct North of W. 42nd St., south of W. 55th St., west of Sixth Ave. The city that never sleeps is at its most hyperactive in Times Square. Side streets are lined with the famous theaters in which Broadway plays and musicals are staged, while Hell’s Kitchen, a vibrant community, sits on the west side.

meatpacKINg dIstRIct 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.

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 exclusive 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

batteRY paRK cItY

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 elaborate 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

apRIl TemperaTure (c)

14°(H)

maY

juNe

6°(l)

20°(H)

12°(l)

25°(H) 7°(l)

TemperaTure (F)

58°(H) 42°(l)

68°(H)

53°(l)

77°(H) 63°(l)

precipiTaTion (in.)

4.06”

4.48”

3.45”

key: (c) celsius; (F) FaHrenHeiT; (H) HigH; (l) low; (“) incHes innewyork.com | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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©2011 Metropolitan Transportation Authority Unauthorized duplication prohibited

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3

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15 ESTUYVESANT

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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.

E 42 ST

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UNITED NATIONS

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

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Q32 BRO

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AV OF AMERICAS

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42

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Q60 to Jamaica 109 Av - 157 St

57

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Heights 81 St Northern Blvd

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79

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66

There are 24 subway lines designated by either a route number or letter, serving 468 stations. Round-the-clock, 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.

E 86 ST PARK

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57 72

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E 97 ST E 96 ST

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’T F. K BRID ENNE DY GE

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LEXINGTON AV

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WARD’S ISLAND

W 81 ST

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96 106

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W 97 ST

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7 11

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E 116 ST

10 104 7 11

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116

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RIVERSIDE PARK

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116

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35

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Bx15 to Fordham Plaza via Third Av

Bx15 98

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98

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MANHATTAN AV

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AV ON Bx33 to DIS E G Port Morris/Walnut Av - 132 St BRID

Bx15 from Fordham Plaza

60

102 7

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.

BRONX

MA

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11 60

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A.C. POWELL BLVD / 7 AV

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102 7 MALCOLM X BLVD / LENOX AV

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ST NICHOLAS PARK

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AMSTERDAM AV

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DOUGLASS

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Getting Around

LEGEND Full Time Service

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

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

106 Part-time Service

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

min

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IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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0414_IN_MAPS_WP.indd 82

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essential information 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

Air Canada

888.247.2262

Air China

800.882.8122

Air France

800.237.2747

Air India

800.625.6424

Air Jamaica

800.523.5585

Air Malta

866.357.4155

Air New Zealand Air Tran

800.262.1234 800.247.8726

Airberlin

866.266.5588

Alaska Airlines

800.252.7522

Alitalia

800.223.5730

All Nippon Airways (ANA)

800.235.9262

American Airlines

800.433.7300

Asiana Airlines

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

800.334.6787

El Al Airlines

800.223.6700

Ethiopian Airlines

800.445.2733

Finnair Frontier Airlines Iberia Icelandair Japan Airlines JetBlue Airways KLM Royal Dutch Airlines 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 Brazilian 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 770.632.8000 800.435.9725 800.227.4500 800.344.6726 800.221.2350 800.472.8342 800.742.3333 800.722.9675 800.435.9792 801.401.2200 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

212.746.5454

NYU Langone Medical Center

212.263.7300

St. Luke’s-Roosevelt Hospital

212.523.4000

Urgent Care Center of New York 212.737.1212

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.)

718.244.4444 718.533.3400 888.542.4776 973.961.6000 201.288.1775 914.995.4860

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 866.335.6379 866.562.7625

HOSPITALS + MEDICAL FACILITIES 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

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

OTHER AAA

800.222.4357

Alcoholics Anonymous

212.870.3400

American Express

800.528.4800

Currency Exchange

212.972.6800

Dentist (Dr. Jan Linhart)

212.682.5180

Diners Club

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

NYCT/Metro-North, Lost & Found Passport Office

511 877.487.2778

Police HQ

646.610.5000

Ports America

732.635.3899

Taxi Lost & Found

311

Traveler’s Aid Society

718.656.4870

U.S. Post Office

800.782.6724

Vet (NYC Veterinary Specialist)

212.767.0099

Visa

800.847.2911

consulates general and permanent missions 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 212.973.4300 212.744.7905 212.687.1033 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 212.764.1300 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. South Korea–011-82 +14 hrs.

Kuwait–011-965 +8 hrs. Lebanon–011-961 +7 hrs. Liberia–011-231 +5 hrs. Liechtenstein–011-423 +6 hrs. Lithuania–011-370 +7 hrs. Luxembourg–011-352 +6 hrs. Malaysia KL–011-60 +13 hrs. Monaco–011-377 +6 hrs. Morocco–011-212 +5 hrs. Myanmar–011-95 +11.5 hrs. Netherlands–011-31 +6 hrs. Neth. Antilles–011-599 +1 hr. New Caledonia–011-687 +16 hrs. New Zealand–011-64 +18 hrs. Nigeria–011-234 +6 hrs. Norway–011-47 +6 hrs. Oman–011-968 +9 hrs. Pakistan–011-92 +10 hrs. Papua N.G.–011-675 +15 hrs. Paraguay–011-595 +2 hrs. Philippines–011-63 +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/San Juan–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

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 | april 2014 | IN New YORK

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Masters of Math Sure, this city is rich in art museums, but we also have a museum for the lover of equations and algorithms. The Museum of Mathematics offers the brainiac everything from the Tracks of Galileo (What does it take to make the fastest downhill track?) to the Edge FX, where balls representing business transactions fall down chutes evenly, until you make adjustments to affect profit and loss. The String Product (left), is an interactive, large-scale calculator based on a paraboloid, which hangs alongside a winding staircase.

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IN New YORK | april 2014 | innewyork.com

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