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

what’s trending in the local dining scene

Sizzling

Chef

marcus samuelsson’s red-Hot restaurant innewyork.com


ULTIMATE SPECTACLE

NE W YORK

LUXURY EYEWE AR & SUNGL AS S BOUTIQUE

S PECIA LT Y CO NTACT LEN S ES

S TAT E O F T H E A R T E Y E E X A M

PR ES CR IP TIO N S FILLED

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.

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. Hasted Kraeutler is open to the public Tuesday Saturday, 11 am - 6 pm. and by appointment.

Nick Brandt, Lion in Shaft of Light, Maasai Mara, 2012, Archival pigment print


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departments

may 2014 special dining issue

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10 SKYLINE Hot happenings around town

12 Footlights Theater news

14 night spots The after-dark scene

16 It’s a guy thing Hot stuff for cool men

18 IN Store The retail scene

20 on exhibit Fascinating museum displays

22 Stylish finds All things terrific and chic

18 27 11

features 24 A Class Act by micki siegel

Chef extraordinaire Marcus Samuelsson talks about food, family and biking around New York.

26 Eat Here Now by k aren tina harrison

NYC top chefs are stirring up new food trends and heating up their kitchens.

34 Spirits Forward by robert haynes-peterson

Great gin joints, vodka bars and more.

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Welcome to New York Discover the best brands, the biggest selection, plus get 1O% off* for visitors. Stop by the new Macy's Herald Square Visitor Center and pick up your Macy's Visitor Savings Pass*, good for 10% off* thousands of items throughout the store. Located on the Mezzanine Floor, our Visitor Center can help you plan your visit and save on all of your favorite NYC events, attractions, tours and select Broadway shows. Plus, when you present this ad, receive a coupon valid for a free gift with any $20 or more purchase at the Macy's Souvenir Shop on the Lower Level. *Restrictions apply. Valid I.D. required. Details in store.

Ciao, New York! Your table is ready. Our new dining experience on 6 at Macy's Herald Square. Menus, photos and reservations at stella34.com

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may 2014 special dining issue

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On the Cover Marcus Samuelsson, of the massively popular restaurant Red Rooster Harlem, is also a TV star and author. To find out more about this multifaceted chef, turn to p. 24.

listings

COVER PHOTO: ©AARON FALLON/CPi SYNDICATION

48

40 shops & services | 48 Art & ANTIQUES | 52 entertainment | 68 museums | 72 dining

information 38 CALENDARS: Special dates of note, 39

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

46 Size conversion CHART 60 Travel, tickets & transportation

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85 Neighborhoods 86 bus map 87 essential information 88 NYC & subway maps and address locator

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

IN New York is a proud member of NYC & Company, American Hotel & Lodging Assoc., Hospitality Sales & Mar­keting Assoc. Int’l., NYS Restaurant Assoc., Fashion Group Int’l., Receptive Services Association, S.K.A.L., Big Apple Greeter, James Beard Foundation, Luxury Marketing Council, Travel Mar­keting Executives, Broadway Association, Greater Harlem Chamber of Commerce, Drama League and Advertising Women of NY. AAM audited. Yearly (12 issues) subscriptions available within the U.S. for $63, payable by check or major credit card. Mail subscription request/payment to: IN New York, Sub. Dept., 79 Madison Ave., 8th fl., New York, NY 10016.

4/10/14 12:51:41 PM


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new

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york

publisher

Editor-in-Chief

Charles McNiff Lois Anzelowitz Levine Anna Ratman

design Director

Editorial + art

Francis Lewis Margo Dooney associate editor William Grant Frierson IV Senior Editorial Assistant Joni Sweet Executive Editor Photo editor

Noah Fecks, Karen Tina Harrison, Robert Haynes-Peterson, Christopher Villano

Contributors

production

Ray O’Connell Harley Brooks

PRODUCTION AND CREATIVE SERVICES MANAGER production designer

ADVERTISING + CIRCULATION + marketing Senior Vice President of Marketing & strategic partnerships

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Concierge Advisory Board

Diego Chinigò, The New York Palace; Waldo Hernandez, The Carlyle—A Rosewood Hotel; Noah Lemaich, SIXTY Lower East Side; Kathleen A. Nugent-Harris, Loews Regency Hotel; Aisha Thomas, Gramercy Park Hotel New York; Jeanie Voltsinis, Viceroy New York Morris Visitor Publications is a proud sponsor of Les Clefs d’Or USA

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IN New York, Volume 14, Number 5 is published monthly by IN New York, LLC. Copyright © 2014. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. Reproduction without permission is strictly prohibited. IN New York magazine is not responsible for the return or loss of unsolicited manuscripts or artwork. By submitting original art, photographs, transparencies, slides or digital images for editorial consideration in IN New York (magazine or website) and/or MVP/NY, the supplier grants the magazine unlimited usage of these images in all editorial products, materials and website pages generated by IN New York, LLC, and/or MVP|NY. IN New York, LLC, and/or MVP|NY makes no guarantee that submitted materials will be reproduced in the magazine or on the website. Any submission of manuscripts or art that requires return must be accompanied by a written request and a SASE. AAM audited.

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IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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10. I must, must, must have my picture taken in front of The Eloise Portrait SVVWLW¡VWKHWKDQQLYHUVDU\

9. Collect all 6 limited edition signed Eloise drawings by my mostly companion, artist Hilary Knight7KHUHDUHRIWKHPEHFDXVH,DP\HDUVROGRIFRXUVH 8. Skidder through The Plaza Food Hall and eat as many treats as I can. 7. Order room service in The Eloise SuiteFKDUJHLWSOHDVH Thank you very much. 6. Visit The Plaza Boutique to see all of the mahvelous doggie gifts, :HHQLHORYHVWKHP 5. Host my very own birthday party in The Eloise Shop, JHWWLQJERUHGLVQRWDOORZHG 4. Attend Oh so fabulous Teas )ULGD\VSP  Rawther Fancy Teas 3. Write letters to all my fans, #letterstoeloise. 2. Have a tea party with Nanny, Skipperdee and Weenie with my new tea set available in The Eloise Shop 1.2RRRR,DEVROXWHO\ORYH7KH3OD]D


by Francis Lewis

PHOTOS: nancy james in charles james’ swan gown, 1955. courtesy of the metropolitan museum of art, photography by cecil beaton, the cecil beaton studio archive at sotheby’s; champagne flutes, eric isaac

skyline

hot happenings around town in may

“I will always remember the magic of wearing one of Charles James’ ravishing, romantic ball gowns. … Everyone turns when I sweep into the room, the gentlemen in admiration, the ladies in envy.”—Austine Hearst, socialite | Charles James: Beyond Fashion, Metropolitan Museum of Art,

1000 Fifth Ave., 212.535.7710, May 8-Aug. 10

Don’t Miss

For a runway show of charles james gowns, go to innewyork.com/editorsblog

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may 1

may 8-11

may 12-July 5

Midtown restaurants serve signature dishes and drinks at Grand Gourmet. Grand Central Terminal, E. 42nd St., at Park Ave., grandcentralpartnership.org

Pulse New York, a four-day fair, takes the pulse of the international contemporary art marketplace. The Metropolitan Pavilion, 125 W. 18th St., pulse-art.com

The Metropolitan Opera House hosts American Ballet Theatre’s spring season. Columbus Ave., btw W. 63rd & W. 64th sts., abt.org

IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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PHOTOS: pierre rigal compagnie dernière minute, pierre grosbois; kips bay decorator show house 2013, timothy bell; fleet week memorial day ceremony, courtesy of intrepid sea, air & space museum

Amp It Up Micro, a ”physical concert” conceived and choreographed by Pierre Rigal, may be unlike any ballet you have ever seen before. The multitalented, multitasking musicians, vocalists and dancers in the company make like an indie rock band, producing the layered sounds— on electric guitars, drums, keyboards and bass—they also groove to. Typical? No way. | Pierre Rigal compagnie dernière minute, Joyce Theater, 175 Eighth Ave., 212.242.0800, May 13-18

Home Sweet Mansion

Cher’s World

In March, Cher was beside herself and took to Twitter to explain why: Her favorite designer of more than four decades, Bob Mackie, would not be decking her out in typically outrageous fashion on her Dressed to Kill tour. “I’m crying,” the Oscar, Emmy and Grammy winner tweeted. Luckily, designer Hugh Durrant was waiting in the wings, ready to transform her into an Indian princess, gilded gladiatrix, plumed peacock, biker chick, you name it. Truth is, no matter what the agedefying diva and lately queen of the dance-club charts is (or is barely) wearing onstage, audiences disco in the aisles. | Barclays Center, 620 Atlantic Ave., Brooklyn, 800.745.3000, May 9

In a world of nesters, who doesn’t like to redecorate? For professional designers, who get to work their magic room by room in a New York mansion, as well as for ordinary folks, who come to be inspired, the annual Kips Bay Decorator Show House is the ultimate makeover (right, Garcia Maldonado Inc.’s room in the 2013 show house). | Kips Bay Decorator Show House, The Mansion on Madison, 457 Madison Ave., kipsbaydecoratorshow house.org, May 1-29

may 14-15

may 21

New York’s baseball rivals, the Mets and the Yankees, face each other in a subway series. Citi Field, 123-01 Roosevelt Ave., Flushing, Queens, 718.507.8499

may 21-27

The 9/11 Memorial Museum, which documents the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, and their continuing impact, opens to the general public. 911memorial.org/museum

Ships drop anchor in New York Harbor during Fleet Week, the annual celebration of the Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard. fleetweeknewyork.com

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footlights

theater news by Francis Lewis

Back to the ‘80s

Benjamin Millepied

“Most of my dances are an emotional response to music.”—

Benjamin Millepied, choreographer of New York City Ballet’s “Two Hearts”

In Brief • Behind the mask: On May 12, Norm Lewis becomes the first AfricanAmerican actor to star as the Phantom on Broadway. | The Phantom of the Opera, Majestic Theatre, 247 W. 44th St., 212.239.6200 • Cultural detente: The Vakhtangov State Academic Theatre of Russia presents the United States premiere of Eugene Onegin, an original play with music based on Alexander Pushkin’s novel in verse. Performed in Russian with English titles. | Eugene Onegin, New York City Center, 131 W. 55th St., 212.581.1212, May 29-Jun. 1 Eugene Onegin

photos: heathers: the musical, chad batka; benjamin millepied and “two hearts,” paul kolnik; eugene onegin, valery myasnikov

“Everything is heightened, so the clothes are all a little too sexy,” says designer Amy Clark, speaking about her costumes for Off-Broadway’s Heathers: The Musical, based on the cult 1989 high school movie. “We definitely do the ‘80s shoulder pads, the silhouette, the hair, the scrunchies, but the skirts are absurdly short to the point they’re not realistic. For me, it was important to push the fact that this is a theatrical, exaggerated world.” For more about the sex appeal of Amy Clark’s costumes for Heathers, go to innewyork.com/editorsblog. | Heathers: The Musical, New World Stages, Stage 1, 340 W. 50th St., 212.239.6200

For Benjamin Millepied’s full interview, go to innewyork.com/editorsblog

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IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com | for more information, turn to entertainment (p. 52)

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night spots

the after-dark scene by William G. Frierson IV

Behind Locked Doors If pop culture is any indicator, the only people who step foot in high-security vaults are bankers and bandits. At Lower Manhattan’s Trinity Place, you get to sip classy cocktails in a historic money hideaway—without the risk of setting off any alarms. You won’t clash with the fuzz, but you’ll likely leave with a buzz. | Trinity Place, 115 Broadway, 212.964.0939

Two of Spain’s finest cultural exports converge at TriBeCa’s Tablao: sangria and flamenco dancing. The fruity wine drink comes in three variations—red, white and cava (a bubbly twist on the staple)—and is sipped from oversize goblets, apples floating in the drunken sea like lost remnants of the Spanish Armada. Live folk performers stomp on a small wooden stage (Wed. & Fri., 7-10 p.m.), as a matador, posing in his ceremonial best in a nearby portrait, surveys the electric dining room (with a feel more Euro discotheque than Old Spain). Add tapas to the mix, and todo está perfecto. | Tablao, 361 Greenwich St., 212.334.4043

Meatballs and ... Cocktails? The Meatball Shop makes good meatballs. We already knew that. But it’s started the (meat)ball rolling on a new boozy venture: Underballs. The newest Chelsea location of the popular NYC chain comes equipped with a subterranean bar, serving a special menu of the scrumptious namesake orbs (think: bratwurst blend in a beer-infused mustard sauce) with locavore cocktails (Moscow Mule with Brooklyn Republic vodka) and “shop specialties” (care for a whiskey float?). Ball-tastic. | Underballs at The Meatball Shop, 200 Ninth Ave., 212.257.4363 for a bigger swig, go to innewyork.com/editorsblog

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photos: trinity place, anthony caccamo/blackpawphoto.com; tablao, atsushi tomioka

Sangria With a Side of Flamenco

IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com | for details on other after-dark spots, turn to entertainment (p. 52) and visit innewyork.com

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it’s a guy thing

Hot Stuff for Cool Men by Lois Levine

Leaves of Grass Vetiver is an exotic grass known for its deeply fragrant roots. Creed, the Ango-French perfumer, has developed a scent using the leaves of this Haitian grass, combined with ginger, mandarin, sandalwood, iris and musk, for its new unisex cologne. The fragrance is available at the Creed Boutique, the only freestanding Creed store in North America. | Creed Boutique, 794 Madison Ave., 212.439.7777

Craving some European football, or good old American baseball viewing, but want a more elegant surrounding than the corner sports pub? Try Bar Felice, the European-styled bar next to wine bar Felice 83. The lounge, adorned with handsome vintage photos of soccer players and done in rich browns, tans and golds with plush caramel-colored leather sofas, offers artisanal Scotch whiskies and European craft beers, and has two flat-screen TVs showing European and American sports games.There are daily drink specials, including $8 martinis on Monday nights. Now you can cheer for your favorite team in style. | Bar Felice, 1593 First Ave., 212.249.4080

Good Will

Will Leather Goods, the Oregon-based leather goods company known for its sturdy, handsome briefcases, belts and other leather-and-canvas accessories for men and women, has just opened a store in NoLIta. Items like the canvas Swiss medic bag (left), which is a replica of a vintage military surplus bag, are for sale, and a complimentary espresso bar encourages customers to linger. The company, which prides itself on leather goods of exceptional quality, also has a conscience: Its social responsibility initiatives include Give Will, a program that donates backpacks to students in low-income public schools; a commitment to only using naturally felled trees for their products; eco pillows to stuff bags instead of paper; and eco-friendly leather, which is vegetable tanned using tree bark, moss and roots. | Will Leather Goods, 29 Prince St., 877.467.0436

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photoS: will leather goods, courtesy of will leather goods; bar felice, courtesy of bar felice

Sports for the Sophisticate

IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com | for more information, turn to listings beginning on p. 40

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in store

the retail scene by Joni Sweet

Eco-chic Jewel Box

Good Night’s Rest Sweden’s oldest manufacturer of beds boasts more than just frames and headboards at its new Upper East Side installation. Shoppers can snuggle up with Hästens signature checkered bed linens, soft blankets (below), goose-down duvets and terrycloth loungewear, while weary travelers can catch quality zzzs on the go with the shop’s cotton eye masks and foldable pillows. | Hästens, 202 E. 58th St., 212.486.8022

Go Get ‘Em, Tiger

Rachel Uchitel made headlines during the Tiger Woods mistress scandal, but she’s back on the market with an Upper West Side kids’ shop that offers a high-end consignment section and personal shopping. Looks like she learned a thing or two from Tiger and hit a retail hole-in-one. | Wyatt Lily NYC, 290 Columbus Ave., 212.580.5459

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photos: Warby parker, Adrian gaut; melissa joy manning, courtesy of melissa joy manning; Hästens, courtesy of Hästens

we’ve got the specs on warby parker’s new boutique at innewyork.com/editorsblog

SoHo goes green with style in Bay Area-based designer Melissa Joy Manning’s new East Coast jewelry boutique. Manning subscribes to an ethical production process, which involves offering a living wage to the artists behind her hand-made collections, sourcing sustainable gems and stones, and using 100-percent recycled gold and silver. The result? Stunning cuffs, rings, necklaces and bracelets for women, and even some jewels for men, that glisten with earthy tones, druzy stones and gentle swooping shapes. The loft space itself also boasts Earth-friendly facets, including vintage doors upcycled into cabinets and items scavenged from local demolition sites. | Melissa Joy Manning, 12 Wooster St., 212.219.2195

IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com | for more information, turn to shops & services (p. 40)

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what’s your number? latest arrivals on new York’s iconic Madison avenue

M

adison Avenue, between E. 57 and E. 86 Streets has long been North America’s largest luxury shopping district, extending 1.5 miles on Manhattan’s tony Upper East Side. This spring, Madison Avenue welcomes a prestigious roster of world renowned brands.

John VarVatoS

Berluti

elaine turner

5 7 t h st.

SuitSupply

paule Ka

todd & duncan

ermenegildo Zegna

SanJay KaSliwal

JoSeph

mephiSto Shop

letarte Swimwear

m a d i s o n av e n u e for dETAilS oN ThESE ANd oThEr boUTiqUES, viSiT madisonavenuebid.org

8 6 t h st.

Kara roSS new yorK


on exhibit

fascinating museum displays by William G. Frierson IV and Joni Sweet

NYC is built—literally—on the diversity of its residents. Spanish immigrants Rafael Guastavino and his son drew from a centuries-old Mediterranean technique—thin-tile structural vaulting—to construct many architectural landmarks, including the Cathedral Church of Saint John the Divine (right). Palaces for the People goes beyond the structures’ elegant aesthetics to study their lightweight, fireproof and load-bearing qualities. —J.S. | Museum of the City of New York, 1220 Fifth Ave., 212.534.1672, thru Sept. 7

Kodak Moment Photography has inspired other artistic mediums since its inception more than 150 years ago. With the digital age making snapshots more ubiquitous than ever, the craft continues to influence contemporary designs, such as this ring by artist Martin Papcún. The Museum of Arts and Design explores this creative interplay in Multiple Exposures.—J.S. | Museum of Arts and Design, 2 Columbus Circle, 212.299.7777, May 13-Sept. 14

For more on new museum exhibits, go to: innewyork.com/editorsblog

Japanese Rarities Light is shed on 2,000 years of art from the Land of the Rising Sun in Points of Departure: Treasures of Japan From the Brooklyn Museum. The exhibition focuses on 70 lesser studied artifacts—displayed by region, a departure from the Kyoto/Tokyo-centric approach of many exhibits—from a silk and cotton ceremonial robe from Northern Japan’s Ainu culture to precious beaded jewelry.—W.F. | Japan Society Gallery, 333 E. 47th St., 212.832.1155, thru Jun. 8

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Take a Photo Photography may freeze moments in time, but the way a viewer interprets such snapshots is far from constant. A Collective Invention: Photographs at Play, the debut of the medium as a curatorial focus at The Morgan Library, looks at the many ways of interpreting images through groupings of some 80 works, including Keith Smith’s “Head Movements” (1966).—W.F. | The Morgan Library & Museum, 225 Madison Ave., 212.685.0008, thru May 18

photos: Spiral stair at the cathedral of saint john the divine, © michael freeman/courtesy of the museum of the city of new york; ring, martin papcún; ainu man’s ceremonial robe, © brooklyn museum; keith smith, “head movements,” © keith smith, courtesy of bruce silverstein gallery, new york

Brick by Brick

IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com | for details on other exhibits, turn to museums (p. 68)

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stylish finds

all things terrific and chic

In Full Bloom Designers hone their green thumbs this spring, drawing inspiration from exotic blooms in tropical gardens. The styles of the season blossom with statement accessories, modern floral prints and unabashed splashes of vibrant color.

shorts, $830, by Just Cavalli. 434 W. Broadway, 646.741.4434

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iphone case, $45, by Case-Mate. case-mate.com

tasseled pouch, $68, by Dooney & Bourke. Macy’s Herald Square, Broadway, at W. 34th St., 212.695.4400

espadrille, $98, by DKNY. 420 W. Broadway, 646.613.1100

IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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photographed by Jeff Westbrook

merchandised and styled by Nick Nelson

canvas cap, $190, by Eugenia Kim. eugeniakim.com

tropical print shorts, $48, by American Apparel. 712 Broadway, 646.383.2257

polo shirt, $443, by Etro. 720 Madison Ave., 212.317.9096 “masoala” watch, $70, by Swatch. 1528 Broadway, 212.764.5541

sneaker, $70, by Vans. The Vans DQM General, 93 Grand St., 212.226.7776 innewyork.com | may 2014 | IN New YORK

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A Class

Act

Marcus Samuelsson of Red Rooster, one of the hottest eateries in town, talks about life in the Celebrity Chef world.

by micki siegel

Chef Marcus Samuelsson has enough accomplishments under his toque to make anyone’s head spin. To name just a few: A year after taking over as executive chef at restaurant Aquavit, the city’s premier Scandanavian restaurant, 24-year-old Samuelsson became the youngest chef ever to receive a three-star review from The New York Times. He’s the recipient of six prestigious James Beard awards. He was the guest chef at President Obama’s first White House state dinner. He’s published three books, with Yes, Chef: A Memoir (Random House) the most recent and another due out this fall from Houghton Mifflin Harcourt. He’s appeared on too many TV food shows to count—Top Chef, Chopped and The Taste, among them. His Red Rooster Harlem restaurant remains one of the hottest reservations in town. And, on top of all that, he’s happily married to model Maya Haile. He recently talked to IN New York about Harlem, the challenges of being a superstar chef and the cooking inspiration that he got from his grandmother. Is it true, that when you and your sister first arrived in Sweden, some of your neighbors didn’t understand why the Samuelssons had adopted two children from Ethiopia? Yes. It was a long time ago, so having a mul-

ticultural family was obviously abnormal. But we felt it was perfectly normal because that was how we were. I always felt an incredible amount of love from my parents. My mother always said it was sometimes hard for her to find a cultural foothold. She even had to learn how to do black hair! Cultural missteps—we laughed, we knew it wasn’t perfect but that was our family. And that became the fun part. A multicultural

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background can be a huge advantage—because you understand so many different viewpoints. Your grandmother influenced you to be a chef? Yes, it

started with inspiration from her. But I went to France and also traveled all over the world, and that inspired me to do more. I’ve never been more excited to be in the industry than now. I like to think that’s what comes from staying curious. I never in my world could dream that I would be on TV. It’s been an incredible ride that I’m very grateful to have been part of. How difficult was it to work your way up to executive chef at Aquavit? When I started to work at Aquavit,

there weren’t a lot of black chef role models. People didn’t know what to think about me. I thought that was fine, as long as they were ready to taste and stay open-minded. Those challenges about race and my capability have always been there, but I felt comfortable because I knew that, if someone would give me the chance, I would do very, very well. Today, you own Red Rooster Harlem on Lenox Avenue, Ginny’s Supper Club (just down the stairs from Red Rooster), American Table Cafe and Bar at Lincoln Center’s Alice Tully Hall and more restaurants elsewhere. You opened Red Rooster in 2010, and it became hugely successful almost immediately. How did that happen? We really stood on the legs of the com-

munity to get here. When people all over the world think about Harlem, they think about food and music. And that’s what I wanted to preserve. Music in all its forms—whether it’s gospel from the church or music at the Apollo [Theater]. So, it was very important to

Photo: noah fecks Photos

Ethiopian-Born, Swedish-Raised

IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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me to not just open a restaurant but a place that represented Harlem. The combination of great food, service and also presenting music was key. The original Red Rooster Harlem was a speakeasy. They always had politicians, musicians, artists. And I wanted to continue that. Did success come easily to you? No, it was very

hard. But what’s easy? With a hard journey, you become very good at something. I love my craft, so the fact that I have to work hard for it, that’s nothing. I would be doing this whether or not I got paid. It’s been a very long battle, but it’s also been incredible. I constantly put myself in situations where I’m challenged. My challenge today, running Red Rooster Harlem, is different from the challenge when I was 26 or 27. But I gladly take that on. I think the key is to

always be curious. I was the same when I was 10 years old and cooking with my grandmother. I read that you feel like you grew up in New York. What are some favorite places when you get some downtime?

I love the whole city. For me, there’s always Central Park. When I didn’t have any money, I knew I could go to Central Park and Rollerblade and play soccer. I also love going out to Brooklyn to Roberta’s in Bushwick for pizza. And I love the fact that the core of hip-hop and graffiti comes from the Bronx. On Sundays, I try to bike all over Harlem and get some good food and listen to some great jazz. And then, maybe in spring, watch some basketball being played in the street. A bike is a great way to see the city because it’s not so fast and you can stop and interact with people. IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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GLOBAL GOURMETS Says Chef Dale Talde (opposite page): “New York chefs are ready to break the rules now. What about fruit in the main course? I love fruity flavors where you don’t expect them.”

Some fruit with your salmon? Dale Talde of Talde offers up miso salmon accompanied by puffed bulgur and pomegranate citrus salad.

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here

eat

What’s the flavor of the month in NYC restaurants? Chefs are cooking up trends meant to last, pushing the envelope this way and that for creative, surprising dishes that kick-start your palate. By Karen Tina Harrison Photography by Christopher Villano IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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New York is one giant trend laboratory: You see it, hear it, try it on—and taste it first here."New York is a kaleidoscope of world cuisines and an incubator of restaurant trends,” says NYC-based French superchef Daniel Boulud. Here, some leading New York chefs and restaurateurs talk about the citywide dining trends that they foresee and help cook up.

Notes Jonathan Benno of Lincoln Ristorante: “Our chefs dig deep into the region’s traditions: Right now, we’re in the Veneto of Northern Italy.”

DALE TALDE CHEF PARTNER, TALDE 369 Seventh Ave., Park Slope, Brooklyn 347.916.0031 Chicago-raised Dale Talde’s three laidback eateries in progressive, family-fo-

cused Park Slope have become draws due not to Talde’s Top Chef stint, but his unique brand of fusion cuisine. Global Gourmets “It’s a cliché to call New York a melting pot, but that’s so true now with chefs. First-generation chefs whose families are from Asia, Latin America, Eastern Europe: We’re bringing the flavors of our cultures and adding real Brooklyn creativity. My heritage is Filipino, and I’ve got a Filipino ‘kare-kare’ peanut-sauced stew on the menu with short ribs, Hong Kong noodles and Thai chile relish. I do my kung pao chicken with wings, very American, and a miso salmon with salsa verde. Brooklyn Fusion!” Fashionable Fruit “New York chefs are ready to break rules: Do vegetables have to be a side dish? What about fruit in the main course? I love fruity flavors where you don’t expect them. Persimmon in my kale salad, yuzu guacamole that’s made with the Japanese citrus fruit, pickled cranberries with grilled local calamari, grapes with my Korean fried chicken.” Ban The H-Word “As a Brooklyn chef, I want to correct that overused word to describe our borough’s restaurants: hipster. No. You will find some first-class service and atmosphere here. My servers wear white aprons; my diners are the ones who relax at Talde.”

JONATHAN BENNO EXECUTIVE CHEF, LINCOLN RISTORANTE 142 W. 65th St. at Lincoln Center 212.359.6500 For Jonathan Benno, formerly the chef de cuisine at Per Se, helming his own kitchen is a dream come true. Regional Focus “I’m seeing restaurants devoted to the cuisine of one country exploring its different regions on their menu. I've seen it at French and Italian restaurants. At Lincoln, we spotlight a region of Italy every quarter in our à la carte menu, desserts and cheeses. Right now at Lincoln, we’re in the Veneto of Northern Italy. I pair my grilled prawns with red radicchio di Treviso, which is grown only in that part of the Veneto.”

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REGIONAL FOCUS Focusing on Italian regional specialties, Chef Benno pairs his grilled prawns with red radicchio di Treviso, ”grown only in that part of the Veneto.”

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Salumeria “It’s not just that chefs are

smokIN’ DELIGHTS

dishes that are a spin on the Italian family dinner at nonna’s (grandma’s). Diners love the big Caesar salad that I do with escarole kale, white anchovies and pecorino cheese; and also a pasta dish that I grew up with, a ragu Napolitano, a Naples red sauce, with house-made rigatoni and four meats braised in tomato sauce.”

ROBERT AIKENS EXECUTIVE CHEF, THE PEACOCK AND THE SHAKESPEARE 24 E. 39th St., 646.837.6776

Photos

SD26’s "smoking" plates include spaghetto quadrato “La Molisana” with Manila clams and applewood smoke.

getting whole animals delivered to their kitchens, they’re fearless about making salumeria and charcuterie. Here at Lincoln, we go whole hog, beyond bacon, pancetta and pork belly. For adventurous diners who want to try sanguinaccio blood sausage, ’Nduja spreadable sausage and coppa di testa head cheese, they’re on my menu ready to surprise you.” Sunday Supper “I think the concept behind our Sunday supper is going to be big. Every Sunday from 5 p.m. on, we offer large-format, or family-style

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The Peacock and the Shakespeare is an upstairs-downstairs British affair: a cozy, refined pub on the ground floor, with an upstairs dining room serving English classics. Supper Club Meets Pub “I consider Manhattan’s supper clubs of the ’40s and '50s a glamorous version of English pubs. I think the ideal now is a convivial spot like a pub with the sophisticated, destination feeling of a glamorous supper club.” Comfort Table “In New York and London, we talk about comfort food, but what it comes down to is food that people want to eat every day, to relax with. I do my cottage pie with longbraised short ribs rather than ground meat and a puff pastry rather than a bed of mashed potatoes.” Bars For All “In New York, we're seeing counter dining everywhere and bars for specialized food and drink: rice bars, ramen bars, sake bars. I like to think that anything with a counter had an English pub like the Shakespeare for its inspiration.” Dessert Oasis “New York restaurants are hothouses of dessert trends. You never know what exotic flavors are going to show up: I’m partial to Earl Grey infusions, and sticky toffee pudding, made with dates and bananas.” Beer Pairings “New Yorkers drink everything with dinner courses, so why not beer and cocktail pairings along with wine pairings? At the Peacock, we suggest beers for each course.”

MARISA MAY CO-OWNER, SD26 19 E. 26th St., 212.265.5959 Marisa May and dad Tony May, pillars of the NYC dining establishment, preside over SD26, a bastion of modern, pan-Italian cuisine. Modern Custom Dining “Restaurants are catching up to the high-tech lifestyle. At SD26, we’re leading the way with our thousand-bottle wine list on an iPad and Wi-Fi everywhere. Wherever we can, we use natural and recycled materials. We have our purified water in glass bottles and we’re working on Earth-friendly take-out

containers. We also have outdoor dining, a chef’s table, a wine bar, wine cellar and a lounge, plus private and semiprivate dining rooms. Plus: New Yorkers always want dinner, but maybe not a full dinner. At SD26, we offer every dish on the menu (except dessert) in a half or full portion. It’s a good way to assemble your own tasting menu.” Smoke “Adding a smoking step to your food is a big trend, but often the flavor overwhelms the dish. I love just a hint of smoky flavor, like in our spaghetto quadrato ‘La Molisana’ with Manila clams and applewood smoke. It arrives under a glass dome that is

Marisa May of SD26 advocates high-tech dining; eco-friendly environs; and plenty of choices for diners, from the type of table they sit at to what portion size they prefer.

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Photos

Robert Aikens of The Peacock and the Shakespeare is a fan of marrying the glamorous feel of a supper club wih the cozy warmth of an English pub.

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whisked off at the table, adding fragrant smoke and drama to the meal.”

GAVIN KAYSEN EXECUTIVE CHEF, Café BOULUD 20 E. 76th St., 212.772.2600

Friendly French “We want to surprise diners with our style of French restaurant. We keep things interesting by offering the French food you loved when you visited Paris along with classics like fried chicken (with four sauces!), and intriguing new things on our ‘Le Voyage’ (travel) section of the menu, like a Brazilian shrimp and coconut moqueca stew. We run lots of specials, including a daily ‘large format’ dish for the whole table to share, such as a veal shank or côte de boeuf. Diners are meant to dig into the dish and feel like a family catching up together, which is what dinner in France is like.” Garden Party “Everyone talks about the new vegetable cuisine, but every French chef traditionally cultivates a potager, which is a kitchen garden. Here we have a whole menu section called ‘Le Potager.’ I promise you that my whole roasted cauliflower head is the new pork belly.” Salad Days “Diners’ expectations of salad are changing. It doesn’t have to be a bowl of green leaves. I do a spring garden salad with grilled baby zucchini, confit onion, carrots and radishes, toasted grain and more. It’s clean, colorful and makes you feel good. That’s the kind of salad I want to see.”

Make It Fun “You eat with your eyes first, so we always like to have fun with our presentation, whether it's marrow bones arranged to look primeval, or a big lobster hanging off the plate in our surf and turf for two.” Cheesecake Is Cheesy “I wanted to break the mold of traditional steakhouse desserts and offer unique choices. Even after a big steak, diners want to try my Cracker Jack sundae and carbomb bread pudding desserts. But if you want cheesecake or chocolate cake, I have that, too. American Cut is, after all, a steak house!”

DESSERT OASIS The Peacock and the Shakespeare’s sticky toffee pudding, a true English pub classic.

MARC FORGIONE EXECUTIVE CHEF, AMERICAN CUT 363 Greenwich St., 212.226.4736 Marc Forgione is a firm believer in the ingredients being the star of his restaurant. He also believes steaks should be big, presentations should be fun and steakhouse desserts surprising. Major Meat “Steak houses have experimented with making meat dainty. But meat is a primal pleasure. I love it when big groups come and share a variety of steaks, and I always like the big cuts, like porterhouse and tomahawk. I think they’re coming back.”

For the full feature, go to innewyork.com IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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Left: Try Ariana SoHo’s indulgent caviar martini, which features Beluga Gold vodka and a frozen caviar lollipop. Right: Gin Palace’s gin and tonic is made with Beefeater Gin and the housemade Strunk & White tonic.

spirits forward

We've got restaurants around the city serving only macaroni & cheese or peanut butter & jelly, so it makes sense specialty bars exist focusing on one kind of spirit. Superfans of bourbon, whiskey or gin can often find more expressions of their favorite spirits under one roof than they ever dreamed existed. By Robert Haynes-Peterson Photography by Noah Fecks 34

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Shaken or stirred: At Gin Palace, head bartender Chaim Dauermann creates a cocktail from your choice of over 75 products, hailing from Brooklyn to San Francisco to France.

Whiskey River

So-called “brown spirits” have enjoyed a massive resurgence in popularity in the past few years as patrons have rediscovered pre-Prohibition era cocktails and high-end “investment grade” whiskeys. “A decade ago, no one came to my tastings; only old golfers,” says Heather Greene, whiskey sommelier at The Flatiron Room (37 W. 26th St., 212.725.3860) and former brand ambassador for Glenfiddich. “Today, my monthly whiskey classes are sold out, and all demographics are represented.” The two-year-old, dimly lit, two-story venue—punctuated by a dramatic red velvet curtain behind a small stage featuring nightly jazz—is home to almost 750 whiskey expressions (along with American cuisine from Chef Susan Burdian). The extensive menu is organized by region (“Speyside,” “American Bourbons,” “Japanese Whiskeys”), and also includes a substantial selection of whiskey-based cocktails. Still can't decide? Consider one of seven flights, ranging IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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from $40 for a sampler of six bourbons to $950 for a “Dream Flight,” featuring six notable single malts like the Glenrothes 42-year and the Balvenie 40-year. While Flatiron is in no way fussy, the more relaxed American Whiskey (247 W. 30th St., 212.967.1070) surprises: Five flat screens behind a 50-foot-long main bar and stuffed bison heads hanging on the opposite wall won’t clue you in immediately to the 250-deep whiskey menu. There, you’ll find an emphasis on bourbon, rye and other American whiskeys. On the menu, spirits are organized by character, like “Light & Floral” (Eagle Rare 10-year-old) or “Hot and Spicy” (Four Roses Small Batch), and served as either one- or two-ounce pours. Once you’ve whet your palate, move on to Barley & Grain (421 Amsterdam Ave., 646.360.3231), where you’ll enjoy more than 36 different single malts and 48 American whiskeys along with a whiskey-themed steak-and-burger menu. Leave Rochelle Out of It (205 Chrystie St, 212.673.2400)—named for the owners’ ex-girlfriend—presents the laid-back, social vibe appropriate to the Lower East Side, but is serious about its list of 100plus whiskeys, including trend-forward Japanese labels. In

Astoria, Queens, you’ll find the barbecue, craft brew and whiskey mecca The Strand Smokehouse (25-27 Broadway, 718.440.3231). In addition to the usual suspects, you’ll also find bourbons and ryes continuing to age in barrels above the bar, ready to be tapped.

Gin and Juice

Gin has long been an overlooked spirit, but no more. Gin Palace (95 Ave. A, 212.614.6818) is tucked inconspicuously between East Village bars Amor Y Amargo (bitters-focused) and Cienfuegos (rum cocktails and punches). While the black vinyl-padded banquettes and Art Deco-themed back bar mirror are retro, the gin program here is anything but. Listing over 70 products hailing from France (Citadelle), Brooklyn (Greenhook), San Francisco (Junipero) and England (Sipsmith) means an endless combination of botanical influences in your cocktail, from fullon juniper to floral grape notes. A tap pours carbonated gin and tonics featuring one of four housemade tonics. Walk past an unassuming pastry counter to the unmarked door, and find yourself entering the seductive speakeasy Bathtub

Left: At Morimoto, select from over 20 different sakes or select from the signature Morimoto Sake Collection. Right: Whether neat or on the rocks, you can choose from over 250 different whiskeys at American Whiskey.

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Gin (132 Ninth Ave., 646.559.1671). Illicitly dark, with ornate Art Nouveau wallpaper, a pressed copper ceiling and a clawfoot tub, this spot features an array of classic cocktails, live music, tasty menu items and over 30 different gins, including the hardto-find Nolet’s Reserve Dry Gin ($44 for a oneounce pour), dubbed “the Ultimate Sipping Gin.”

Russian Revolution

Sink into a comfy leather chair at Rarities and enjoy a glass of vintage Madeira; some Madeiras here date back to the 19th century.

While most vodka-heavy bars focus on quirky candy flavors and giant party drinks, the new contemporary Russian-themed restaurant Ariana SoHo (138-140 W. Houston St., 646.678.4334) takes its clear spirits seriously. The 2,000-squarefoot restaurant somehow successfully merges gold curtains and glittering chandeliers with hunting-lodge-inspired wood floors, a gas fireplace and sturdy chairs. To complement culinary options like lobster stuffed with cabbage or a country pâté with cranberry-rye crostini, Beverage Director Orson Salicetti has created a seasonally updated vodka cocktail menu with sweet and savory options, such as the refreshing petite (vodka, green grapes, elderflower liqueur, hibiscus elixir, lime juice and soda), or the over-the-top caviar martini featuring Beluga Gold vodka and a frozen caviar “lollipop” ($56). Ariana’s marble-topped Craft Vodka Bar features around 30 vodkas, including innovative labels distilled from honey, beets and quinoa, and several aged for six to eight weeks in small oak barrels to help round the technically neutral spirit and give it more character.

Fine & Rare

Perhaps it's not a specific after-dinner drink you crave, but the best of the best. Thanks to the opening of the ornate 25-seat salon Rarities, inside the newly renovated New York Palace (455 Madison Ave., 800.697.2522), your hunt just got easier. The reservations-only hideout features rare cognacs, Champagnes, whiskeys, tequilas and more, some dating back to the 1850s. Ease into a leather club chair and enjoy an 1875 Barbeito Madeira ($200 a glass), a 1918 Darroze Château la Brise Bas-Armagnac ($6,245 a bottle) or a 1912 Hannisville Rye (stashed during Prohibition, $175 for a two-ounce pour) from the constantly updated menu. Seeking more vintage digestifs? Pouring Ribbons (225 Ave. B, 917.656.6788) carries around 17 expressions of herbaceous French Chartreuse dating as far back as 1951.

And So On

Agave aficionados might consider La Biblioteca, inside the Latin-Asian fusion restaurant Zegna (622 Third Ave., 212.808.8110), where “tequila librarian” Stephanie Weber can walk you through the bar’s 400 agave-based spirits. Or, try Mayahuel in the East Village (304 E. 6th St., 212.253.5888), where the staff guides you through a list emphasizing over 40 hard-to-find mezcals (tequila’s smoky cousin) along with dozens of tequilas, and to tasting flights geared to match your taste. Sake, now seemingly ubiquitous, is so much more than a replacement for cheap beer at sushi joints. Sake fans ought not to miss the curated selections at Morimoto (88 10th Ave.,

212.989.8883), the Iron Chef's West Chelsea restaurant. You’ll find over 20 different sakes, and you can select from the signature Morimoto Sake Collection: junmai, ginjo and daiginjo options brewed to Chef's exacting specifications at the 400-yearold Fukumitsuya Brewery. Or, opt for koshu or aged sake—an ancient tradition only now being rediscovered—like the tawnycolored Morimoto 10-Year ($32 for a two-ounce glass). Morimoto isn’t the only fine dining establishment in town paying attention to its sake menu. Sakagura (211 E. 43rd St., 212.953.7253), a charming sushi mainstay, boasts over 200 sakes and shochus (sake is brewed, shochu distilled). EN Japanese Brasserie (435 Hudson St., 212.647.9196) offers tasting flights from some of the most respected sake breweries in Japan. If you’d rather go and check out a friendly dive, head to Decibel (240 E. 9th St., 212.979.2733). The no-frills subterranean bar (identified outside by a flashing “On Air” sign) carries nearly 100 different sakes and shochus, paired with innovative dumplings and other small bites. The list of specialty bars continues to the obscure. Thanks to the Intercontinental Barclay Bar & Grill (111 E. 48th St., 212.755.5900), you’ll discover the city’s only Calvados bar. The distinctive apple brandy out of Normandy, France, is well represented with nearly 100 different styles, along with tasting flights and cocktails. And while interest in absinthe may have cooled a bit, Maison Premiere in Williamsburg, Brooklyn (298 Bedford Ave., 347.335.0446), celebrates the Belle Epoque allure of the “green fairy.” With 22 labels from Europe and the U.S., and an absinthe-inflected cocktail menu, the vintage New Orleansthemed oyster den will be inspiring artists for years to come. IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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calendars

coming attractions

june

21 14

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

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

8

The Governors Ball, Randall’s Island, governorsballmusicfes tival.com (thru Jun. 8)

7

Big Apple Barbecue Block Party, Madison Square Park, bigapplebbq.org (also Jun. 8)

10

Museum Mile Festival, Fifth Ave, btw 82nd & 105th sts., museummilefestival.org

july

4

Michael Bublé, Madison Square Garden, the garden.com (also Jul. 8)

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

9

Katy Perry, Madison Square Garden, the garden.com

12

The Bolshoi Ballet, Lincoln Center Festival, lincolncen terfestival.org (thru Jul. 27)

14

7

Bastille Day Festival, E. 60th St., btw Lexington & Fifth aves., bastilledayny.com

august

7

Billy Joel, Madison Square Garden, thegarden.com

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Family Dinner with Mario Batali’s Chefs, New York Botanical Garden, nybg.org

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

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

16 12

Tori Amos, Beacon Theatre, beacontheatre.com (also Aug. 13)

15

SoHo Arts Walk, from Grand to W. Houston sts., btw Broadway & Sullivan St., sohoartswalk.com

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PrideFest, Hudson St., btw Abingdon Sq. & W. 14th St., nycpride.org

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

22

King Lear, Central Park, shakespeareinthepark.org (thru Aug. 17)

25 26

Astronomy Live, American Museum of Natural History, amnh.org

photos: Jack Pine, vase, photo by raya zafrina; macy’s fourth of july fireworks, kent miller studios/macy’s Inc.; US open, jamie squire/getty images

6

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

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your personal concierge™

by Joni Sweet

photos: the high line, iwan baan; jeanie voltsinis, anton lombardi; the viceroy, christian horan; cathedral church of saint john the divine, lindsay buckley/quespiffy.com

time to hop on a Citi Bike and explore the city. As for events, Billy Joel performs at Madison Square Garden on May 9, the same day that Cher takes the stage at Barclays Center. Madison Square Garden also hosts Lady Gaga on May 13. What are the top three off-the-beaten-path locations or attractions visitors should check out? Why? A room at the Viceroy New York Visitors should definitely go to The Cloisters. This hidden branch of The Metropolitan Museum of Art is a Breathtaking cathedrals, secret museums and neighborhoods with quiet little retreat from the hustle small-town vibes keep Toronto-native Jeanie Voltsinis, concierge at and bustle of NYC, and the views the Viceroy, firmly planted in NYC, revealing its hidden gems to guests. are exceptional. The garden of the museum, the stained-glass windows, What drew you to New York? What’s your favorite the tapestries, the sculptures of I am from Toronto originally and very neighborhood? the sleeping saints, the proud of my home city, but I love My favorite area is arched doors ... all NYC. It allows you to be the person the West Village. subtle and elegant. you truly are because people here With its beautiful The Brooklyn are not judgmental. The city is so brownstones and Botanic Garden is diverse, with people from all around amazing restaurants another landmark the world coming together as one. and bars, the West worth heading It is an intense place to live, but the Village feels like an to. Once inside, energy here is like no other place in actual neighborhood. it’s amazing to Cathedral Church of the world—it makes you feel alive. It has great shopping, see how expansive Saint John the Divine You never know where a New York especially at the smaller the grounds are and day will take you. It’s always an boutiques, and it is close how meticulously labeled adventure. The amount of activities is to the water. Some of my favorite everything is. It offers a tranquillity unrivaled anywhere else. restaurants in the neighborhood are that makes you feel as if you’ve L’Artusi, Anfora, Jeffrey’s been transported from the city to a Grocery, Perla and Soto. hidden oasis. With all the years I have lived What are some great here, I can’t believe I had missed the activities and events Cathedral Church of Saint John the for May? Divine until last week. It is one of I think The High Line is a the most beautiful churches outside good place to be once Europe. The stained-glass windows the weather gets better. It are breathtaking, and the organist offers walking tours, which sounds magnificent. It was such a The warm springtime weather are listed on thehighline spiritual experience, I would love to begs for a stroll on The High Line. .org. May is also a good go back. A must-see! Jeanie Voltsinis, Chef Concierge, Viceroy New York, 120 W. 57th St., 212.830.8000

Subtle City Elegance

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shops & services

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

Written by Joni Sweet Edited by Lois Levine

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Recent Openings 1 For inspiration of the design and scent of its new Ortensia candle, Fornasetti Profumi peers into the flower garden outside its Milan estate. | Barneys New York, p. 43 2 Wempe may be 136 years old, but it stays current by embracing the stackable jewelry trend in pieces from the new Voyage BY KIM collection. | Wempe Jewelers, p. 45 3 Former dancer in the New York City Ballet Jamie Wolf, now a jewelry designer, stays pretty in pastel pink with her Oval Aladdin Necklace. | Bergdorf Goodman, p. 43 4 The crafted bends of Alvar Aalto’s three-legged stools save space with a sleek, stackable design. | www. artekstore.com 5 A New York shoe designer slips into spring with floral motifs on stiletto pumps. | Stuart Weitzman, p. 41

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Elaine Turner3C01L45 1091 Madison Ave., btw E. 82nd & E. 83rd sts., 212.535.8630, elaineturner.com. This Texas native designs accessories, such as cork smartphone pouches, wrap bracelets, miniwallets and raffia hats, a collection of luxury handbags and footwear in neutral colors for her Upper East Side boutique. F9 Kara Ross New York4C01L35 655 Madison Ave., at E. 60th St., 212.755.8100, kararossny.com. Souvenir gemstones from a childhood trip to Africa sparked Kara Ross’ interest in jewelry, which has since resulted in a large selection of mosaic pendants, monogrammed cuffs, geometric rings and other fine jewelry, along

with day bags, clutches and purses, at her recently opened boutique. F12

Kenig + Alcone7C01L345 538 Sixth Ave., btw W. 14th & W. 15th sts., 917.261.2640, kenigalcone.com. The founder of the famed Ricky’s stores teams up with family-owned cosmetics company Alcone for a new venture that offers products from brands such as OCC, Fekkai and Kreat Lashes in a space that also contains a salon. H17 LetarteC0L4986 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: Candle, courtesy of fornasetti; rings, courtesy of wempe; necklace, courtesy of jamie wolf; stools, courtesy of artek; shoe, courtesy of stuart weitzman; watch, courtesy of iwc schaffhausen; shorts, courtesy of onia

The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 88-90)


Apparel: Men, Women & Children

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

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

BerlutiC0L3281 677 Madison Ave., btw E. 61st & E. 62nd sts., 212.439.6400, berluti.com. A wide variety of footwear for men, including ready-to-wear and made-to-order shoes and boots that are rubbed with essential oils for hours to produce rich, elegant colors. F12 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 MephistoC0L5189 1089 Madison Ave., at E 82nd St., 646.422.1000, en.mephisto.com. This French shoe label offers comfortable footwear for men and women from its multiple collections, such as Mephisto, Allrounder by Mephisto, Mobils by Mephisto and Sano by Mephisto. F10

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1 Missed the Tribeca Film Festival last month? Snag a piece of it with this limited-edition Pilot’s Watch, which pays tribute to the annual event with an engraved case. | IWC Schaffhausen Boutique, p. 45 2 In a nod to high-end dress pants, Onia’s Calder swim trunks fit similarly to the classic chino and are sewn with a clean finish on the inner and outer seams. | Scoop, p. 42

2

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

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 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 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 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 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 innewyork.com | may 2014 | IN New YORK

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shops & services

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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 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 John VarvatosC0L784 765 Madison Ave., btw E. 65th & E. 66th sts. 212.760.2414; and two other NYC locations, johnvarvatos.com Luxurious but sporty apparel, plus accessories, shoes and cologne for men. F11

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Karen MillenC0L3287 587 Fifth Ave., btw E. 47th & E. 48th sts., 212.334.8492, karenmillen.com. The British label boasts updated takes on classic couture, such as 1950s-style cocktail dresses in refined, modern patterns, plus accessories and footwear. F14 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 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, oska-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

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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 Todd & DuncanC0L4531 766 Madison Ave., btw E. 65th & E. 66th sts., 212.920.5140; and one other NYC location, todd-duncan.com. The Scottish cashmere firm produces sweaterdresses, skirts, blazers and other women’s clothing in modern designs, soft colors and smart patterns. F11 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 father’s practice with training in general, cosmetic and restorative dentistry. F14 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

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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

Fine Jewelry, Concierge Style! shops & services

Dept. Stores & Shopping Centers Barneys New YorkC0L32496 660 Madison Ave., btw E. 60th & E. 61st sts., 212.826.8900, barneys.com. Luxe couture for men and women from the world’s top designers, such as Marc Jacobs, Givenchy, Ogle and Fendi, plus shoes, 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 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

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Saks Fifth AvenueC0L362 611 Fifth Ave., btw 49th & 50th sts., 212.753.4000, saksfifthavenue.com. The landmark department store offers a mĂŠlange of top designer fashions, plus home dĂŠcor 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 Shops at the Plaza, The The Plaza Hotel, 1 W. 58th St., Concourse Level, at Fifth Ave., 212.759.3000, theplaza.com/shops. In the landmark hotel, a collection of fashion boutiques, salons and jewelry stores that includes The Eloise Shop, Douglas Hannant and Angelo Galasso. G12

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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.

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. Bang & OlufsenC0L37 952 Madison Ave., at 75th St., 212.879.6161; 927 Broadway btw E. 21st & E. 22nd sts.; 212.388.9792; 63 Greene St. btw Broome & Spring sts., 212.274.1003; plus one other NYC location. This high-end Danish-based company offers exceptional sound systems, televisions and a complete array of audio-visual equipment. F10, F17, G20 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

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AlessiC0L7941 130 Greene St., btw Prince & Houston sts., 212.941.7300; and one other NYC location., alessi.com. Modern Italian-designed products for the home and the office, including kitchenware, accessories and more. F19 Avant GalleryC0L4538 143 Madison Ave., btw E. 31st & E. 32nd sts., 877.992.8268, avantgallery.com. A curated collection of limited-edition objets d’art, home décor items, mixed-media design, creative carpets, fine art and photography are on hand at this shop. F15 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 shop to offer a huge selection of modern and vintage fountain pens, writing instruments, multicolor inks and accessories. F22

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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 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

A former pizza parlor in the west village is now home to an intimate salon with creative touches, such as a coffee table made from vintage suitcases. | Ryan Darius salon, p. 46

for sale at this treasure chest of charming goods for the body and home. I17

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 chocolates and gift baskets. Event-planning is a specialty. Shipping available. H16

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

Maison 24C0L5143 470 Park Ave., at E. 58th St., 212.355.2414, maison24.com. Sibling duo Louis and Allison Julius provide homes with innovative decorative and furnishing items at their shop, including Lucite tables, neon light displays and a graffiti-covered pay phone booth. F12

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

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

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

Photo: ryan darius salon, jason setiawan

S I LV E R S U I T E S RESIDENCES

IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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Dr. Jan Linhart has been practicing the art and science of dentistry for over 30 years in midtown Manhattan. With International

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patients coming into New York from around the world, many of whom are accompanied by an entourage of family or friends, Dr. Linhart was inspired to create the Continental Suite, a 750-square

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

luxurious seating area and other amenities within his spacious office. The office provides a wide range of dental services as well

shops & services

Gurhan AtelierC0L4539 160 Franklin St., btw Varick & Hudson sts., 855.948.7426, gurhan.com. Turkish jeweler Gurhan Orhan creates fine jewelry by hand from behind the bar at his new showroom/ workshop, where he works one-on-one with shoppers to design custom baubles. H21

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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 IWC SchaffhausenC0L4531 535 Madison Ave., at E. 54th St., 212.355.7271, iwc.com. This manufacturer, founded in 1868, offers an array of precise, robust watches for men, limited-edition tickers and a small selection of women’s timepieces at its NYC flagship boutique. F12

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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 designers such as Robert Coin, Pandora, Di Massima and others. F12 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 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 8,000-plus styles from 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

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

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shops & services Eighth aves., 212.675.5145; Graceful Services, 1095 Second Ave., 2nd fl., btw E. 57th & E. 58th sts., 212.593.9904, gracefulservices.com. Traditional Chinese and Thai, plus prenatal massage, stretching, immunity boosting and circulation-stimulating treatments, body scrubs, facials 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, makeup application, body scrubs and anti-aging treatments at this salon in SoHo. F20

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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

Size Conversion chart Shoes WOMEN US

5

6

7

8

9

Uk

3

4

5

6

7

8

euro

35

36

37

38

39

40

US

7

8

9

10

11

12

Uk

6.5

7.5

8.5

9.5

10.5

11.5

euro

40

41

42

43

44

45

MEN

apparel WOMEN’s clothes (suits & coats) US

6

8

10

12

14

16

Uk

8

10

12

14

16

18

40 38

42 40

44 42

47 44

5046

11

13

15

17

19

EURO euro Japan

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

2 HOUR PACKAGE INCLUDES FACIAL & MASSAGE ONLY $120 1095 2nd Avenue, 2nd Flr | 212-593-9904 205 West 14th Street, 2nd Flr | 212-675-5145 The “Best Spa, Massage� - Allure, In Style, & New York Magazine

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 Ryan Darius SalonC0L45231 82 W. 12th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.255.3579, ryandarius.com. Stylist Ryan Darius Nickulas and his staff offer personalized trims, cuts, coloring and blow outs, as well as makeup application, at his three-chair salon in the West Village. G18 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

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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 Central Park Astrology 30 Central Park So., Ste. 1A, btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.682.6765. This

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spiritual center for the mind and soul offers a variety of readings, including tarot cards, crystal balls and tea leaves. G15

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

IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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119 WEST 23RD STREET BTW 6TH & 7TH AVES. STE #501

212.206.7962

Shoes toddlers/children US Uk euro

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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 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 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 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

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

WELLINGTON HAIR SPA WWW.WHSNYC.BIZ

TUES-WED 9AM-7PM THURS-FRI 11AM-8PM SAT 9AM-7PM

shops & services

Children’s size conversions

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

FOR HAIR THAT GLOWS WITH INNER HEALTH

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 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

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

TO YOUR HOTEL LUXURY AIRBRUSH TANNING AIRBRUSH MAKEUP APPLICATION HOLISTIC BODYWORK TREATMENTS Deep Tissue, Swedish, Ayurvedic

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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

La PerlaC0L328 425 W. 14th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.242.6662; and two other NYC locations, innewyork.com | may 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 Francis Lewis

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Antiques Stores & Centers 1 Cézanne, Matisse and Rothko all influenced the creative work of Paris-based artist Martine Villandre, evident in her piece “Falling Blocks #1,” 2013, on view thru May 24. | NoHo Gallery, p. 51 2 New Zealand artist Rob Tucker, represented by this gallery, is known for his paintings of kitchen appliances and ships—exemplified by “A study for a delightful still life, blueberry jam style,” 2013. | Rebecca Hossack, p. 51 3 This notable dealer in fine Chinese art carries rare, ancient treasures, such as this stucco statue of a Lohan, c. 13th-14th century. | Ralph M. Chait Galleries, p. 49 4 Jackie Saccoccio’s abstract paintings, including “Portrait (Triple X),” 2013, are viewable thru May 18. | Eleven Rivington, p. 50

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A la Vieille RussieC0L516 781 Fifth Ave., at 59th St., 212.752.1727, alvr.com. A charming storefront, ornamented with dark marble and a window display framed in carved wood, coaxes shoppers into a regal display room—deep red carpeting and a sparkling chandelier—where a wide selection of European, Russian and American decorative accents, objets de vertu and jewelry, including Fabergé, are offered. Mon-Thurs 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Sat 11 a.m.-4 p.m. G12 A Repeat PerformanceC0L6457 156 First Ave., btw E. 9th & E. 10th sts., 212.529.0832, repeatperfor mancenyc.com. Featuring antique furniture, musical instruments, home accessories and

vintage odds and ends in a frequently refreshed collection. Daily noon-8 p.m. D18

B4 It Was CoolC0L9421 89 E. Houston St., btw Bowery & Elizabeth St., 212.219.0139, b4itwascool.com. American industrial and academic items from the early 20th century include Edison bulbs, Toledo drafting chairs and stools, exit signs, anatomy models, cafeteria tables and factory tool carts. Daily noon-7 p.m. D19 Elizabeth Street GalleryC0L1467 209 Elizabeth St., btw Spring & Prince sts., 212.941.4800, elizabeth streetgallery.com. A diverse selection of antique architectural pieces, including 2nd-century Roman carved stone vessels, 19th-century Chilean iron gates and 20th-century American

Photos: martine villandre, “Falling blocks #1,” courtesy of noho-m55 gallery; rob tucker, “a study for a delightful still life, blueberry jam style,” © rob tucker, courtesy of rebecca hossack gallery; chinese stucco lohan statue, ralph m. chait gallery, inc.; jackie saccoccio, “portrait (triple x),” courtesy of eleven rivington

The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 88-90).

IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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Flying Cranes Antiques Ltd.C0L35 The Manhattan Art & Antiques Center, 1050 Second Ave., Galleries 55, 56 & 58, at E. 55th St., 212.223.4600, flyingcranesantiques.com. 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 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, 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

Ralph M. Chait GalleriesC0L473 724 Fifth Ave., 12th fl., at W. 56th St., 212.397.2818, rmchait.com. Operating for more than 100 years, this seasoned gallery’s expansive collection of ancient Chinese porcelain and works of art covers nearly 4,500 years of creative production. Mon-Sat 10 a.m.-5:30 a.m. F13 Scholten Japanese ArtC0L73195 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 Showplace Antique + Design Center C0L316 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 Stack’s Bowers Galleries0L316 123 W. 57th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.582.2580, stacksbow ers.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 Alexander and BoninC0L4587 132 10th Ave., btw W. 18th & W. 19th sts., 212.367.7474, alexanderand

%ÄśĹ€Ä°ÄźĹƒÄ˛Äż:ğłĿ)ĜĹĹIJĝ5ĿIJĎŀłĿIJ Rare coins and paper money

Do you have a hidden treasure in your home or bank vault? Gold coins? An old-time collection? If so, we invite you to discover your hidden treasures by bringing them to our experts in the heart of Manhattan! Stack’s Bowers Galleries, one of America’s leading auction firms, will have experts on hand to view your old coins and paper money and give you a free appraisal with no obligation. Important dates, grades and varieties of both coins and paper money are “discoveredâ€? regularly. You may have scarce and rare items worth into the tens or hundreds of thousands of dollars at your fingertips, but you won’t know until you check! 8FIBWFCFFOFTUBCMJTIFEJO/:$TJODF and have identified rarities for thousands of clients just like you! Banks, museums, financial firms, estates and others have also utilized our expertise when identifying and valuing rare coins and paper money.

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0514_IN_A&A_LO.indd 49

art & antiques

Photos: martine villandre, “Falling blocks #1,� courtesy of noho-m55 gallery; rob tucker, “a study for a delightful still life, blueberry jam style,� Š rob tucker, courtesy of rebecca hossack gallery; chinese stucco lohan statue, ralph m. chait gallery, inc.; jackie saccoccio, “portrait (triple x),� courtesy of eleven rivington

bronze lamps. Plus, a sculpture garden reminiscent of a graveyard. Mon-Sat noon.-7 p.m. E13

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art & antiques

            

bonin.com. International contemporary artists, such as Robert Bordo, Emily Jacir and Ree Morton, working in all mediums. Tues-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m. J17

Amsterdam WhitneyC0L41395 511 W. 25th St., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.255.9050, amsterdamwhitney gallery.com. Fine art from artists working all over the world include Andrey Aranyshev’s oil portraits and Davy Krux’s color-saturated photograhy. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-5 p.m. J16

            

                               

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BureauC0L795 178 Norfolk St., btw Houston & Stanton sts., 212.227.2783, bureau-inc.com. Lionel Maunz’s graphite drawings, Ellie Ga’s video installations and Julia Rommel’s uniform field of color canvases are on offer. Wed-Sun 11 a.m.6 p.m. C21 CANADAC0L41856 333 Broome St., btw Chrystie & Bowery sts., 212.925.4631, canadanewyork.com. The works of contemporary, international artists are seen in monthly exhibitions. Aesthetic trends here lean toward the offbeat and radical. Wed-Sun noon-6 p.m. E20 CFM GalleryC0L37 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

Cleopatra’s C0L1 472 10 Meserole Ave., btw Leonard St. & Manhattan Ave., Greenpoint, Brooklyn, no phone, cleopatras.us. A funky combination of interactive sound experiments, light installations and traditional gallery shows by underrepresented artists at this Greenpoint showroom without a mission statement. David Zwirner C0L37 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

DTR Modern GalleryC0L453 458 West Broadway, btw Prince & W. Houston sts., 212.677.2802, dtrmodern.com. Works by international modern and contemporary masters—such as Basquiat, Botero, Chagall, Dalí, Haring, Hirst, Matisse, Picasso and Warhol—are displayed and for sale. Mon-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun 11 a.m.-6 p.m. G19 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

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Fountain GalleryC0L382 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. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-7 p.m., Sun 1-5 p.m. I14

Fusion ArtsC0L964 7 Stanton St., btw Eldridge & Forsyth sts., 212.995.5290, fusionartsmuseum

IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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Damien Hirst

.org. Guests enter through a zany, down-therabbit-hole gateway and into a space showing international talents and multidisciplinary exhibitions. Tues-Thurs & Sun noon-6 p.m., Fri noon-3 p.m., Mon by appointment. D19

Andy Warhol Jean-Michel Basquiat

Gagosian Gallery 976 & 980 Madison Ave., btw E. 76th & E. 77th sts., 212.744.2313; and two other NYC locations, gagosian.com. This gallery, owned by Larry Gagosian, considered by many to be a kingmaker in the art world, exhibits modern and contemporary works, including paintings, sculpture and mixed media, in a museumlike setting. Mon-Sat 10 a.m.-6 p.m. F10

Robert Mars Toni Sanchez James Verbicky Rainer Lagemann

Hasted Kraeutler C0L465 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 Jun. 14: Jeff Bark: Goldenboy. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m. and by appointment. J16

NoHo GalleryC0L149 530 W. 25th St., 4th fl., btw 10th & 11th aves., 212.367.7063, nohogallery.net. Paintings and photography by contemporary artists, including Leon Yost’s Ilfachromes of indigenous rock art and Jessica Fromm’s abstract oils. Tues-Sat 11 a.m.-6 p.m. J16 Rebecca HossackC0L4782 262 Mott St., btw Prince & E. Houston sts., 212.925.3500, rebeccahossack.com. A showcase of Aboriginal and non-Western pieces, as well as contemporary Western art. Mon-Sat 11 a.m.-7 p.m., Sun noon-5 p.m. E19 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

Auction Houses + special shows 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 auctions since the late-18th century. Highlights: May 6: Impressionist and Modern Art Evening Sale Including Property From the Estate of Edgar M. Bronfman; May 12: If I Live I’ll See You Tuesday: Contemporary Art; May 21: Silver; May 22: American Art; May 28: Latin American Art. F12 Frieze New York Randall’s Island Park, 212.463.7488, friezenewyork.com. More than 190 international art galleries and exhibitors present contemporary works for sale, including paintings, drawings, mixed-media works and sculpture. May 9-12: Fri-Sun 11 a.m.-7 p.m., Mon 11 a.m.-6 p.m.; $43 day pass, $27 students. C5

Sotheby’sC0L345 1334 York Ave., at E. 72nd St., 212.606.7000, sothebys.com. The famed auctioneers sell fine art, antiques, jewelry and more. Highlights: May 8: Impressionist & Modern Art Day Sale; May 14: Contemporary Art Evening Auction; May 16: The Collection of Allan Stone: African, Pre-Columbian & American Indian Art; May 21: American Art; May 21: Arts of the American West. D11

art & antiques

Mel Bochner

   

458 West Broadway 212.677.2802 infonyc@dtrmodern.com www.dtrmodern.com

          

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        innewyork.com | may 2014 | IN New YORK

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4/10/14 10:58:23 AM


entertainment

innewyork.com/editorsblog

Written and edited by Francis Lewis

The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 88-90)

2

1

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broadway openings 1 Lady Gaga’s artRave: The ARTPOP Ball world tour pays a flying visit to the diva’s hometown on May 13. | Madison Square Garden, p. 65 2 Andy Karl goes the distance as the title character in this new Broadway musical based on a beloved movie. | Rocky, p. 57 3 Stand-up comedian Eddie Izzard is a force majeure, which just happens to be the name of his current tour, landing here for five shows. | Beacon Theatre, p. 64 4 Leave the kids at home for this naughty satire of the international best-seller. | 50 Shades! The Musical–The Original Parody, p. 58

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Holler If Ya Hear MeC0L4526 Palace Theatre, 1564 Broadway, btw W. 46th & W. 47th sts., 877.250.2929, hollerifyahearme.com. Inner-city realities clash with inner-city aspirations in the new musical, set to the music and lyrics of Tupac Shakur. Mon-Tues, Thurs-Fri 8 p.m., Sat 2 & 8 p.m., Sun 2 & 7 p.m. $59-$139. Previews begin May 29, opens Jun. 19. H14

Broadway A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and MurderC0L4318— (2 hrs., 20 mins.) Walter Kerr Theatre,

219 W. 48th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, agentlemansguidebroadway.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

A Raisin in the SunC0L418— (2 hrs., 40 mins.) Ethel Barrymore Theatre, 243 W. 47th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, raisin broadway.com. Tony Award winner Denzel Washington stars in Lorraine Hansberry’s play about an African-American family in 1950s Chicago and its dreams of a better life. Tues &

photos: rocky and 50 shades! the musical–the original parody, matthew murphy; eddie izzard, amanda searle

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SEE IT NOW. REMEMBER IT FOREVER. Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $67-$149. Runs thru Jun. 15. H14

AladdinC0L463— (2 hrs., 20 mins.) New Amsterdam Theatre, 214 W. 42nd St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 866.870.2717, aladdinthemusical.com. It’s a whole new world on the Great White Way as Disney’s Academy Award-winning 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

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

©Disney

After MidnightC0L4382— (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 Harlem’s Cotton Club; Langston Hughes’ 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

entertainment

Act OneC0L482— (2 hrs., 45 mins.) 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 7 p.m., Wed-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $77-$137. Runs thru Jun. 15. I12

on broadway 8 times a week

All the WayC0L46— (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 Johnson’s presidency is the subject of Robert Schenkkan’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 Beautiful—The Carole King MusicalC0L41— (2 hrs., 20 mins.) Stephen Sondheim Theatre, 124 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 Book of Mormon, TheC0L7218— (2 hrs., 30 mins.) Eugene O’Neill Theatre, 230 W. 49th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, bookof mormonthemusical.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. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $67-$141. H14 innewyork.com | MAY 2014 | IN New YORK

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entertainment Bullets Over BroadwayC0L483— (2 hrs., 35 mins.) St. James Theatre, 246 W. 44th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, bulletsoverbroadway .com. A naive young playwright, an aging diva, a talentless moll and her mobster boyfriend—the gang’s all here in the musical comedy set in the 1920s and based on Woody Allen’s 1994 movie. Tues & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $52-$147. H14

now in its third breathtaking year on Broadway!

CabaretC0L48— (2 hrs., 30 mins.) 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. H13

PHOTO BY JOAN MARCUS

Casa ValentinaC0L4562— (2 hrs., 25 mins.) Manhattan Theatre Club, Samuel J. Friedman Theatre, 261 W. 47th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, manhattantheatreclub.com. Harvey Fierstein’s 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. H14

bernard b. jacobs theatre

45th st. between broadway & 8th ave.

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

oncemusical.com

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., FriSat 8 p.m., Wed, Thurs & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $45-$147. H13

O IMPERIAL

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

LesMiz.com/Broadway

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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 & Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $27-$142. Runs thru 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. The rock ’n’ roll, glam-punk musical is about an East German, Cold War “girly boy” who marries an American G.I., has a sex-change operation, defects to the West, ends up in a Kansas trailer park and tours as the “internationally ignored” lead singer for a band. Neil Patrick Harris is Hedwig. Wed-Fri 8 p.m., Sat 7 & 10 p.m., Sun 3 & 7 p.m.; $49-$154. H14 If/ThenC0L486— (2 hrs., 40 mins.) Richard Rodgers Theatre, 226 W. 46th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 877.250.2929, ifthenthemusical.com.

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Pulitzer and Tony Award winners Tom Kitt and Brian Yorkey have written a new musical for Idina Menzel about living and making choices in New York City. Tues & Wed 7 p.m., Thurs-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $67-$142. H14

“The Hottest Broadway Show of the Year!� % !#"!#"

entertainment

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 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 for a struggling 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 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. Five-time 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. I13

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Les MisÊrablesC0L487— (2 hrs., 50 mins.) Imperial Theatre, 249 W. 45th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, lesmis.com/broadway. The international 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 Swedish pop group ABBA’s greatest 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 innewyork.com | MAY 2014 | IN New YORK

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entertainment

MUSICAL COMEDY IS BACK WITH A BANG!

Neighborhood Information

Written by Based on the Screenplay of the Film BULLETS OVER BROADWAY by

Woody Allen

and

Douglas McGrath

Direction and Choreography by

Telecharge.com or 212.239.6200 St. James Theatre, 246 West 44th Street @BulletsOverBway BULLETSOVERBROADWAY.COM

          Daily News

H H

H

Daily News

  



H H Time Out NY

  BEST MUSICAL REVIVAL

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 “I Love NY� Info Window (in the terminal’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 information, visit innewyork.com.

PIPPINTHEMUSICAL.COM

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PHOTO BY JOAN MARCUS

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

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Of Mice and MenC0L48— (2 hrs., 20 mins.) Longacre Theatre, 220 W. 48th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, ofmiceandmenonbroadway .com. The revival of John Steinbeck’s American tragedy about two migrant workers during the Depression stars James Franco and Chris O’Dowd. Tues-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $37-$137. Runs thru Jul. 27. H13

Matilda is wondrous. A real miracle. The best musical since The Lion King.” “

gazine’s a M E M TI

Year! e h t f o #1 Show

entertainment

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 Tony-winning 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 hit 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 Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.239.6200, thephan tomoftheopera.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

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

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 Realistic Joneses, TheC0L489— (1 hr., 30 mins., no intermission) Lyceum Theatre, 149 W. 45th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.239.6200, therealisticjoneses.com. Two neighboring couples have more in common than the same last name in Will Eno’s new play about love and loss, starring Toni Collette, Michael C. Hall, Tracy Letts and Marisa Tomei. Tues-Thurs 7:30 p.m., Fri-Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $39-$135. 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 RockyC0L46— (2 hrs., 20 mins.) Winter Garden Theatre, 1634 Broadway, at W. 50th St., 212.239.6200, rockybroadway.com. Sylvester Stallone has co-written the book (with Tony Award 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 Velocity of Autumn, TheC0L456— (1 hr., 30 mins., no intermission) Booth Theatre, 222 W. 45th St., btw innewyork.com | MAY 2014 | IN New YORK

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entertainment 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 & 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. H14

VioletC0L496— (1 hr., 45 mins., no intermission) 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 that Jeanine Tesori (music) and Brian Crawley (book and lyrics) have set in the 1960s. Tues-Sat 8 p.m., Wed, Sat & Sun 2 p.m.; $67-$152. Runs thru Aug. 10. H14 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 greenskinned Elphaba follows the momentous paths they take in the years before Dorothy’s arrival in the land of Oz. Tues-Wed 7 p.m., Thurs-Sat 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 24th 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 Buyer & CellarC0L431— (1 hr., 40 mins., no intermission) Barrow Street Theatre, 27 Barrow St., at Seventh Ave. So., 212.868.4444, buyerandcellar.com. A struggling actor takes a job working in the Malibu home of a shopaholic superstar (think: Barbra Streisand). Tues-Sun 7:30 p.m., Sat & Sun 2:30 p.m.; $75. G18 Drunk ShakespeareC0L453— (1 hr., no intermission) Quinn’s Bar, 356 W. 44th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 765.537.8650, drunkshakespeare .com. The Drunk Shakespeare Society, a “drinking club with a Shakespeare problem,” invites audiences to drink and be merry at a tipsy celebration of the Bard of Avon. Nightly 8 p.m.; $29. Runs thru Jun. 8. I14 50 Shades! The Musical–The Original ParodyC0L48— (1 hr., 30 mins.) 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. Beginning May 5: Tues, Thurs-Fri 7:30 p.m., Wed 2 p.m., Sat 2, 5 & 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

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From the Pulitzer Prize & Tony Award-winning creators of Next to Normal themusical.com. It’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

entertainment

iLuminateC0L841— 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 (hip-hop, Latin), art, technology and break dancing, 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 Just Jim DaleC0L4528 Laura Pels Theatre, Harold and Miriam Steinberg Center for Theatre, 111 W. 46th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.719. 1300, roundabouttheatre.org. Tony winner Jim Dale recounts his adventurous life in the theater in this one-man show. Tues-Sat 7:30 p.m., Wed, Sat & Sun 2 p.m.; $79. Previews begin May 15, opens Jun. 12, runs thru Aug. 10. H14 La SoirÊeC0L421— (2 hrs.) Union Square Theatre, 100 E. 17th St., at Park Ave. So., 800.982.2787, la-soiree.com. A heady mix of cabaret, burlesque and circus sideshow, this uninhibited international variety show promises risquÊ entertainment, with laughs and a few daredevil thrills and chills thrown in. Mon & Thurs 8 p.m., Fri-Sat 7 & 10 p.m., Sun 5 p.m.; $49-$130. F17 Murder for TwoC0L4695— (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

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Sea MarksC0L45283 Irish Repertory Theatre, 132 W. 22nd St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.727. 2737, irishrep.org. A fisherman living on a remote Irish island and a book publisher based in Liverpool meet, fall in love and communicate by long-distance letter in the revival of Gardner McKay’s play. Wed, Fri & Sat 8 p.m., Thurs 7 p.m., Wed, Sat & Sun 3 p.m.; $55-$65. In previews, opens May 5, runs thru Jun. 15. H16

A LWAY S

PHOTO BY JASON BELL

StompC0L35217— (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

Stay Connected 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.

CHICAGOTHEMUSICAL.COM TELECHARGE.COM/CHICAGO

OR

212-239-6200

AMBASSADOR THEATRE49TH STREET

AT

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!#"   

        -The New York Times

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entertainment 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. $109 adults, $82 children ages 6-17. | New York Water Taxi 866.985.2542, nywatertaxi.com. Commuter service btw piers in Downtown

Attractions & Activities Bronx ZooC0L531 Fordham Rd., at Bronx River Pkwy., Bronx, 718.367.1010, bronxzoo.com. The largest urban zoo in the U.S. provides natural habitats and environments for its 4,000 species. Mon-Fri 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat-Sun 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; $16.95 adults, $14.95 seniors (65+), $12.95 ages 3-12, under 2 & Wed free. Brooklyn Botanic GardenC0L3914 990 Washington Ave., at Crown St., Brooklyn, 718.623.7200, bbg .org. This 52-acre, flora-filled sanctuary features a Japanese hill and pond garden and the Cranford Rose Garden. Tues-Fri 8 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat-Sun 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; $10 adults, $5 seniors (65+)/students, under 12 free.

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

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Central ParkC0L358 W. 59th to W. 110th sts., btw Fifth Ave. & Central Park West, 888.697.2757, centralparknyc.org. Manhattan’s expansive urban oasis encompasses 840 lush acres and includes the Loeb Boathouse, Bethesda Fountain, Harlem Meer and Strawberry Fields, plus a carousel and lake. Information center: 65th St., midpark, 212.794.6564. G12-I16

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    -THE NEW YORK TIMES



      



               -TIME OUT NEW YORK

entertainment

Manhattan and Brooklyn, making stops at Pier 79 (W. 39th St.), Pier 45 (Christopher St.), Slip 6 (Battery Park), Pier 16 (South Street Seaport), Pier 1 (Brooklyn Bridge Park, DUMBO), E. 35th St. (Midtown) and Randall’s Island. Daily shuttle btw Pier 11 (Wall St.) and Ikea store in Brooklyn. Times/prices vary. | 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 Ž 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; up to 50 percent off full price. 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.

     

TELECHARGE.COM I 212-239-6200 I HEATHERSTHEMUSICAL.COM

Empire State BuildingC0L3487 350 Fifth Ave., btw 33rd & 34th sts., 212.736.3100, esbnyc.com. Magnificent 360-degree views of NYC 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 innewyork.com | MAY 2014 | IN New YORK

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entertainment Statue of LibertyC0L315 Liberty Island, 212.523.9849; Ferry: 1-201-604-2800, nps.gov/ stli. The Frédéric Bartholdi-designed neoclassical sculpture, dedicated in 1889, has become an iconic symbol of the nation. Open daily. G24 Top of the Rock™ 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; “Sun & Stars” combination ticket (visit twice in 24 hrs) $40 adults, $22 children; “Rock MoMA” combination ticket (visit Top of the Rock and the Museum of Modern Art) $42. G13

Bars/Lounges Bar d’EauC0L4196 Trump SoHo New York, 246 Spring St., 7th fl., at Varick St., 212.842.5500, trumphotelcollection.com. Cocktails and small plates served poolside have a seasonal edge. Bar opens for the season on May 16. G20 BedlamC0L5214 40 Ave. C, btw E. 3rd & E. 4th sts., 212.228.1049, bedlamnyc.com. Patrons go batty for this Downtown scene’s Victorian parlor décor, get-up-and-dance DJ tracks and mixed-drink classics. B19 Bohemian Hall & Beer GardenC0L5896 29-19 24th Ave., nr. 29th Ave., Astoria, Queens, 718.274.4925, bohemianhall.com. The sprawling outdoor space, serving food and drink, claims to be the oldest beer garden in NYC. 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 District) imbibes seasonal cocktails created by renowned mixologist Julie Reiner. G17

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Madam GenevaC0L6521 4 Bleecker St., at Bowery, 212.254.0350, madamgeneva-nyc.com. Cozy leather sofas and a working record player help furnish the convivial ambience at this gin-soaked scene. E19 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

Astor Place Theatre 434 Lafayette Street

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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

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.

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Highlights: Thru May 3: Tommy Tune; May 6-17: Steve Tyrell. Every Mon thru Jun. 16: Woody Allen & the Eddy Davis New Orleans Jazz Band. Times/prices vary. F10

entertainment

Carolines on BroadwayC0L35 1626 Broadway, btw W. 49th & W. 50th sts., 212.757.4100, carolines.com. Top comedians and up-andcomers nightly. Highlights: May 1-3: Chris Hardwick; May 13: Adam Corolla; May 15-18: Earthquake; May 22-29: Tracy Morgan; May 29-Jun. 1: Jeffrey Ross. 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 to its stage. Highlights: May 6 & 13: Peter Cincotti; May 15: Judith Owen; May 16: Rhonda Ross; May 28: Dominic Chianese; May 31: Marty Balin. Times/prices vary. F15 Diamond HorsehoeC0L415 Paramount Hotel, 235 W. 46th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 866.811.4111, queenofthenightnyc.com. A famous supper club lives again. Highlight: Queen of the Night, a genre-crossing, environmental entertainment combining dance, music, fashion, circus, theater, food and drink. Tues-Sun, staggered entries each night; prices vary. 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 at this supper club. Shows Tues-Sat. Times/prices vary. E19 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: May 1-3: Lillias White; May 6-7, 9-10, 13: Marilyn Maye; May 15-17: Kate Baldwin; May 20 & 27: Tamara Tunie; May 28-31: Katie Finneran: It Might Be You—A Funny Lady’s Search for Home. 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 hipster Brooklyn hot spot, with its own indoor lake, include music, film, dance and burlesque. Every Sat: Floating Kabarette. Times/prices vary. A21 Joe’s PubC0L623 425 Lafayette St., at Astor Pl., 212.539.8778, joespub.com. This Downtown performance space in the Public Theater boasts an array of live entertainment. Highlights: May 10: Holly Near; May 13: Tammy Faye Starlite as Marianne Faithfull in Broken English; May 23: Rickie Lee Jones. Times/prices vary. E18 Larry Flynt’s Hustler Club New YorkC0L43896 641 W. 51st St., at 12th Ave., 212.247.2460, hustlerny.com. The 10,000-square-foot gentlemen’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 Stand, TheC0L7345 239 Third Ave., at E. 20th St., 212.677.2600, thestandnyc.com. The bi-level, innewyork.com | MAY 2014 | IN New YORK

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entertainment brick-walled space welcomes stand-up comedians from TV and the movies. Times/ prices vary. E17

Concerts & Dance American Ballet TheatreC0L4137 Metropolitan Opera House at Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., btw W. 63rd & W. 64th sts., 212.362.6000, abt .org. The spring season includes full-evening classics and repertory favorites. Mon-Fri 7:30 p.m., Sat 8 p.m., Wed & Sat 2 p.m. Prices vary. May 12-Jul. 5. I12 Barclays CenterC0L452 620 Atlantic Ave., at Flatbush Ave., Brooklyn, 800.745.3000, barclayscenter.com. Top names in entertainment and sports perform at this all-purpose venue. Highlight: May 9 at 8 p.m.: Cher, with special guest Cyndi Lauper. Prices vary. AA23

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Beacon TheatreC0L9427 2124 Broadway, at W. 74th St., 866.858.0008, beacontheatre.com. The historic theater has flawless acoustics. Highlights: May 6: Johnny Hallyday; May 13-15, 17-18: Eddie Izzard. Times/prices vary. J11

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Present this at the time of purchase and receive $5 off each adult & child All Access Pass. Discount is not valid for advance ticket purchases. Valid up to 8 people. Copies not accepted. The images shown depict wax figures created and owned by Madame Tussauds. Madame Tussauds reserves the right to remove and/or change figures in the attraction. MARVEL AND ALL RELATED CHARACTERS: TM & © MARVEL ENTERTAINMENT, LLC AND ITS SUBSIDIARIES. LICENSED BY MARVEL CHARACTERS B.V. WWW.MARVEL.COM ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

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Best Buy TheaterC0L3457 1515 Broadway, at W. 44th St., 800.745.3000, bestbuytheater.com. Performance venue in Times Square. Highlights: May 1: Blackfield; May 2: Zendaya; May 10: Black Label Society; May 17: Ghost; May 21: Jesus Culture Band. Times/prices vary. G13 Bowery BallroomC0L7386 6 Delancey St., at Bowery, 212.533.2111, boweryballroom.com. The Beaux Arts theater hosts indie, alternative and folk rock bands. Highlights: May 1: Connan Mockasin; May 3: Margot & the Nuclear So and So’s; May 4: Slint; May 5: Matt Pond PA; May 6: Ben Kweller; May 7: Katie Herzog; May 8: Shlohmo; May 10: VNV Nation; May 13: Hozier; May 14: Owen Pallett; May 15: The Wild Feathers; May 16: Woods; May 17: Off!; May 18: Swans; May 19: The Faint; May 21: Built to Spill; May 22: The Pains of Being Pure at Heart; May 23: Guided by Voices; May 28: Chris Stapleton; May 29: Lee Fields & The Expressions; May 30: Foxy Shazam; May 31: Sister Sparrow & the Dirty Birds. Times/prices vary. D20 Carnegie HallC0L356 W. 57th St., at Seventh Ave., 212.247.7800, carnegiehall.org. The legendary concert hall is in its 122nd season. Highlights: May 2: The Philadelphia Orchestra; May 3: Kristin Chenoweth; May 5: New York Philharmonic; May 6: Seattle Symphony; May 7: Rochester Philharmonic Orchestra; May 8: Winnipeg Symphony Orchestra; May 9: Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra; May 10: Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra; May 11: The Met Orchestra; May 15: Emanuel Ax, piano; May 16-18: Bavarian Radio Symphony Orchestra; May 20: Oratorio Society of New York; May 30: American Symphony Orchestra. Times/prices vary. H13

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Distinguished Concerts International New YorkC0L5163 Carnegie Hall, 881 Seventh Ave., at W. 57th St., 212.247.7800; Avery Fisher Hall at Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., at W. 64th St., 212.721.6500; Alice Tully Hall at Lincoln Center, 1941 Broadway, at W. 65th St., 212.721.6500, dciny.org. Leading musicians perform in top venues. Highlights: May 10 at 7 p.m. at Alice

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Tully Hall: The New York premiere of Rosephanye Powell’s The Cry of Jeremiah featuring Distinguished Concerts Orchestra and Distinguished Concerts Singers International; May 23 at 8 p.m. at Carnegie Hall: A Breath Of Fresh Air, featuring Del Mar Master Chorus and Concert Choir, Alice High School Honors Band and Khorikos; May 25 at 7 p.m. at Avery Fisher Hall: Celebration & Reflection, Part I; May 26 at 7 p.m. at Alice Tully Hall: Celebration & Reflection, Part II. Prices vary. H13, 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: May 2: Russell Howard; May 4: Sevendust Acoustic; May 11: Mother’s Day Burlesque Brunch; May 14: Fredo Santana; May 16: Ed Motta; May 20: Uh Huh Her; May 21: Moda; May 23: Rasputina; May 29: The Adicts; May 30-31: Yann Tiersen. Every Sat: Good Life Saturdays. Times/prices vary. I17 Hill Country LiveC0L52816 30 W. 26th St., btw Broadway & Sixth Ave., 212.255.4544, music .hillcountryny.com. A showcase for American roots music is located within a Texas barbecue restaurant. Times/prices vary. G16 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: May 2: Vinnie Paz with Army of the Pharaohs; May 3: Jessie Boykins III; May 5: Iggy Azalea; May 7: The Aquabats; May 9: Night of a Thousand Stevies; May 15: The Underachievers; May 17: Morcheeba; May 19: Eric Hutchinson; May 21: Chiodos; May 22: You Me at Six; May 23: Maximo Park; May 24: Mobb Deep; May 27: Steel Panther; May 28: Tamar Braxton; May 29: Failure; May 30: Anti Nowhere League. Times/prices vary. E17 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: May 14-15 in the Allen Room: The Music of Cole Porter, with Michael Feinstein; May 16-17 in the Appel Room: New Jazz Standards and Nuevo Jazz Latino; May 23-24 in the Rose Theater: Christian McBride and Kurt Rosenwinkel; May 30-31 in the Appel Room: John Pizzarelli Quartet with special guest Jane Monheit. Times/prices vary. I12 Joyce Theater, TheC0L3596 175 Eighth Ave., btw W. 18th & W. 19th sts., 212.242.0800, joyce.org. Performances by renowned international dance troupes. Highlights: Thru May 4: Limón Dance Company; May 6-11: Cincinnati Ballet; May 13-18: Pierre Rigal/Compagnie Dernière Minute: Micro; May 27-Jun. 1: Malpaso Dance Company. Times/prices vary. H17 Madison Square GardenC0L3517 Seventh Ave., btw W. 31st & W. 33rd sts., 866.858.0008, thegarden .com. Concerts in a variety of genres—mainly pop, rock and hip-hop—are presented in the spacious main arena. Highlights: May 9: Billy Joel; May 13: Lady Gaga’s artRave: The ARTPOP Ball. Times/prices vary. H15 Mercury LoungeC0L451 217 E. Houston St., at Ave. A, 212.260.4700, mercuryloungenyc.com. This

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entertainment

Metropolitan OperaC0L3572 Metropolitan Opera House at Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., btw W. 63rd & W. 64th sts., 212.362.6000, metopera.org. The world-famous opera company’s 2013-2014 season is in its last weeks. Highlights: May 1, 5, 9: Madama Butterfly; May 2, 6, 10 (mat): La Cenerentola; May 3 (mat), 7, 10: I Puritani; May 3, 8: Così fan tutte. Times/prices vary. I12

9: Mogwai; May 10-11: Haim; May 15: Mastodon; May 16-17: Chromeo; May 22: Manchester Orchestra; May 29: Ingrid Michaelson; May 31: A-Trak. Times/prices vary. K13

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: May 9: Ozomatli; May 10: Paul Mooney; May 15-16: Al Kooper; May 23: Chanté Moore; May 31: Sheila E. 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: Thru May 3: Steve Kuhn Trio with Steve Swallow & Joey Brown; May 6-7: Sheila Jordan; May 8-10: Maria Schneider Orchestra; May 13-17: Joey DeFrancesco Organ Trio; May

Fleet WeekC0L513 Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum, Pier 86, 12th Ave., at W. 46th St., 212.245.0072, fleetweeknewyork.com. Navy and Coast Guard ships, as well as seagoing vessels from around the world, dock for a weeklong celebration of the armed services. Vessels are open for public tours. May 21-27. K14

Marcos Valle (above) teams up with guitarist Roberto Menescal at this jazz club’s annual BossaBrasil Festival. | Birdland, this page

20-24: Karrin Allyson; May 27-31: BossaBrasil Festival, featuring Marcos Valle & Roberto Menescal. 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

Stage 48C0L419 605 W. 48th St., btw 11th & 12th aves., 212.957.1800, stage48.com. A former stable has been converted into a rock concert hall and nightclub, with a horseshoe balcony for prime viewing. Times/prices vary. Diva Royale on the third floor hosts drag shows Fri & Sat at 8 p.m. (dinner at 7 p.m.), Sun at 4 p.m. (brunch 2:30 p.m.); $15, plus $20 food & drink minimum. K14

Blue NoteC0L315 131 W. 3rd St., btw MacDougal St. & Sixth Ave., 212.475.8592, bluenotejazz.com. Downtown’s legendary jazz lounge. Highlights: May 1-4: Omar Sosa Quarteto AfroCubano plus Melissa Aldana Quartet; May 6-11: Eddie Palmieri Latin Jazz Band; May 13-18: John Scofield Trio with Larry Goldings & Greg Hutchinson; May 20-22: Tuck & Patti; May 23-25: Benny Golson Quartet; May 27-Jun. 1: Joe Lovano’s Village Rhythms Band. Times/prices vary. G18

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: May 1: The Knife; May 2-4: Churches; May 6-7: Foals; May 8: The 1975; May

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: May 2-4: Fairview Baptist Church

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Village VanguardC0L3562 178 Seventh Ave. So., btw Perry & W. 11th sts., 212.255.4037., villagevan guard.com. A popular Greenwich Village jazzeteria for 75 years. Highlights: Thru May 4: Enrico Pieranunzi Trio; May 6-11: Brad Mehldau Trio; May 13-18: Terell Stafford Quintet; May 20-25: Steve Wilson “Wilsonian’s Grain;” May 27-Jun. 1: Jeff “Tain” Watts. Every Mon: Vanguard Jazz Orchestra. Times/prices vary. H18

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 in the latest acrobatic spectacular from the Montreal-based circus troupe. Times/prices vary. Thru May 18.

New York City CenterC0L9428 131 W. 55th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.581.1212, nycitycenter .org. Theater, dance and music. Highlights: May 7-11: Encores! Irma la Douce; May 29-Jun. 1: The Cherry Orchard Festival: Vakhtangov State Academic Theatre of Russia in Eugene Onegin by Alexander Pushkin. Times/prices vary. H13

Radio City Music HallC0L357 1260 Sixth Ave., at W. 50th St., 866.858.0008, radiocity.com. Worldfamous entertainers have thrilled audiences at this Art Deco landmark since 1932. Highlight: May 21: Celtic Woman. Time/prices vary. G13

SmallsC0L62 183 W. 10th St., at Seventh Ave. So., 212.252.5091, smallsjazzclub.com. This tiny jazz club offers at least three live acts nightly for a cover charge of $20 (good all evening); no drink minimum. Nightly 7:30 p.m.-4 a.m. H18

Special Events

New York City BalletC0L671 David H. Koch Theater at Lincoln Center, Columbus Ave., at W. 63rd St., 212.496.0600, nycballet.com. New York’s classical ballet company’s spring season features works from the repertoire, both classic and new. Tues-Thurs 7:30 p.m., Fri 8 p.m., Sat 2 & 8 p.m., Sun 3 p.m.; $29-$159. Thru 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 under the baton of Music Director Alan Gilbert. Highlights: May 1-3: Pixar in Concert; May 8-10: Bernard Haitink conducts Beethoven’s Symphony No. 3 and Berg’s Violin Concerto, with Leonidas Kavakos, violin; May 15-17: Bernard Haitink conducts Mahler’s Symphony No. 3; May 21-24: Vladimir Jurowski conducts Prokofiev’s Cinderella Suite; May 30-31: Bang on a Can All-Stars. Times/prices vary. I12

Brass Band; May 7-11: The Juilliard Jazz Orchestra; May 15-18: René Marie: I Wanna Be Evil, With Love to Eartha Kitt; May 22-25: Ben Wolfe Quintet featuring Nicholas Payton; May 28-Jun. 1: Juilliard Jazz Quartet. Times/prices vary. Dinner served nightly. I12

Grand Gourmet–The Flavor of Midtown®C0L6915 Vanderbilt Hall, Grand Central Terminal, E. 42nd St., at Park Ave., grandcentralpartnership.org. Guests can sample dishes, specialty cocktails, wine pairings and beers from more than 35 Midtown restaurants at this culinary showcase. May 1: 7-9:30 p.m.; $125 general admission (enter at 7 p.m.), $350 VIP (enter at 6:15 p.m.). F14 Kips Bay Decorator Show HouseC0L4185 The Mansion on Madison, 457 Madison Ave., btw E. 50th & E. 51st sts., kipsbaydecoratorshowhouse .org. Interior designers display their cutting-edge ideas for home décor in a Midtown mansion. May 1-29: Mon-Sat 11 a.m.-5 p.m. (Tues & Thurs 11 a.m.-8 p.m.), Sun noon-5 p.m.; $35. F13 New Taste of the Upper West SideC0L7615 Columbus Ave., btw W. 76th & W. 77th sts., 212.721.5048, NewTasteUWS.com. Local chefs treat guests to a smorgasbord of fine wines and savory dishes at the annual food and wine feast. May 27-31. I10 Ninth Avenue International Food FestivalC0L5316 Ninth Ave., btw W. 42nd & W. 57th sts., 212.581.7217, ninthavenuefoodfestival.com. More than 1 million foodies head to this two-day street fair for a sampling of delights from around the globe, plus live entertainment. May 17-18: noon-5 p.m. each day; no entrance fee. I13-I14 Taste of TribecaC0L5318 Duane St., btw Hudson & Greenwich sts., tasteoftribeca.com. The annual

photo: marcos valle, patricia alvi

small club presents live shows nightly from up-and-coming or obscure artists for a hip clientele. Highlights: May 1: The New Mendicants; May 3: Stumblebum Brass Band; May 4 & 7: You Am I; May 5: The Henry Millers; May 6: Toy; May 8: The Felice Brothers; May 9: Drivin’ N Cryin’; May 10: Stone Cold Fox; May 11: Transistor; May 13: Royal Blood; May 14: Clear Plastic Masks; May 15: Blood Red Shoes; May 16: Highasakite; May 17: Little Hurricane; May 19: Fu Manchu; May 20: The Spanish Channel; May 21: Willie Watson; May 22: Stone Jack Jones; May 23: American Aquarium; May 24: Pujol; May 27: Toy Soldiers; May 28: Gregory Brothers; May 29: Lazer Cake; May 30: Particle; May 31: Arc and Stones. Times/ prices vary. D19

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Spectator Sports & Gambling New York MetsC0L5314 Citi Field, 123-01 Roosevelt Ave., btw 114th & 126th sts., Flushing, Queens, 718.507.8499, newyorkmets.com. The National League baseball team plays home games in Queens. Highlights: May 9-11: Philadelphia Phillies; May 14-15: New York Yankees; May 20-22: Los Angeles Dodgers; May 23-25: Arizona Diamondbacks; May 26-28: Pittsburgh Pirates. 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: May 1: Seattle Mariners; May 2-4: Tampa Bay Rays; May 12-13: New York Mets; May 16-18: Pittsburgh Pirates; May 30-Jun. 1: Minnesota Twins. 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, restaurants and complimentary entertainment nightly. Daily 8 a.m.-4 a.m.

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., 866.944.4707, 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, graylinenewyork.com. Climate-controlled, double-decker buses tour the city. Times/prices vary. i14

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 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 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.

“THE MOST ELEGANT COCKTAIL IN THE FLATIRON DISTRICT OF NYC”

37 WEST 19TH STREET BTW 5TH & 6TH AVES 212.727.7741 WWW.FLATIRONLOUNGE.COM

Radio City Stage Door Tour Radio City Music Hall, 1260 Sixth Ave., at W. 50th St., 212.247.4777, radiocity.com/tours. The concert hall’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. g13 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

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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 TCM Classic Film Tour tcm.com/tours. Three-hour bus tours take in famous and familiar movie locations. Tues, Thurs & Sat; $40. 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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entertainment

tasting showcases dishes from more than 70 of the Downtown neighborhood’s hottest eateries. May 17: 11:30 a.m.-3 p.m., rain or shine; $50 (per six tastes). G21

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museums

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

Written by Joni Sweet Edited by Francis Lewis

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1 Other Primary Structures displays minimalist sculpture in two parts: Others 1, thru May 18, which includes Alejandro Puente’s “Estructura,” and Others 2, May 25-Aug. 3. | The Jewish Museum, p. 69 2 Rarely seen outside of Italy, Francesco Mazzola’s iconic work stars in The Poetry of Parmigianino’s “Schiava Turca,” May 13-Jul. 20. | The Frick Collection, p. 69 3 Alibis: Sigmar Polke 1963–2010, thru Aug. 3, presents the artist’s mixed-media works. | The Museum of Modern Art, p. 69 4 A Brooklyn-based artist is celebrated in Swoon: Submerged Motherlands, thru Aug. 24. | Brooklyn Museum, this page

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 impressive selection of hangars built and

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designed during World War II and containing operational warplanes from WWII battles 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.

Power of Poison; Thru Jan. 4, 2015: Pterosaurs: Flight in the Age of Dinosaurs. Daily 10 a.m.-5:45 p.m.; Suggested $22 adults, $17 seniors/ students (with ID), $12.50 ages 2-12. I10

American Folk Art Museum 05 2 Lincoln Square, Columbus Ave., btw W. 65th & W. 66th sts., 212.595.9533, folkartmuseum.com. This museum is known for its exhibits of Americana, crafts and collectibles, dating from the 18th century to today. Tues-Sat noon-7:30 p.m., Sun noon-6 p.m.; Free. I12

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, 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.

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, one-of-a-kind 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

Cloisters Museums and Gardens, TheC0L368 Fort Tryon Park, 99 Margaret Corbin Dr., at Fort Washington Ave., 212.923.3700, metmuseum.org. 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

Photos: alejandro puente, “estuctura,” © estate of alejandro puente; parmigianino, “portrait of a woman, called La schiava turca,” © scala/art resource, ny; sigmar polke, “modern art (moderne kunst),” © 2014 estate of sigmar polke/artists rights society (ars) new york/vg bild-kunst. bonn; swoon, “the swimming cities of serenissima, Venice,” © todd seelie

The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 88-90)

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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

museums

Photos: alejandro puente, “estuctura,” © estate of alejandro puente; parmigianino, “portrait of a woman, called La schiava turca,” © scala/art resource, ny; sigmar polke, “modern art (moderne kunst),” © 2014 estate of sigmar polke/artists rights society (ars) new york/vg bild-kunst. bonn; swoon, “the swimming cities of serenissima, Venice,” © todd seelie

veterans, $12 ages 3-6, under 3, retired military and active duty free. K14

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. Thru Jul. 27: Lost Kingdoms: Hindu-Buddhist Sculpture of Early Southeast Asia, 5th to 8th Century. 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 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 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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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. Free. Frick Collection, TheC0L316 1 E. 70th St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.288.0700, frick.org. Oriental rugs, furnishings and paintings by Old Masters, including Rembrandt, Giovanni Bellini, Thomas Gainsborough 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 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. More than 100,000 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

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 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. 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, photographs, drawings 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. Mon-Thurs, Sat-Sun 10:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Fri 10:30 a.m.-8 p.m.; $25 adults, $18 innewyork.com | may 2014 | IN New YORK

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museums 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

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 Queens Museum New York City Building, Flushing Meadows, Corona Park, Queens, 718.592.9700, queensmuseum.org. One of the main attractions at this museum, which hosts regular exhibitions, 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.

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

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 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, 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 Transit MuseumC0L362 Boerum Pl., at Schermerhorn St., Brooklyn Heights, Brooklyn, 718.694.1600, mta.info/mta/museum. Housed in a 1936 subway station, this museum features exhibitions 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.

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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 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. Thru May 25: Whitney Biennial 2014. 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

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

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 Neue Galerie New YorkC0L59143 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

Wed-Sun noon-6 p.m.; $5 adults, $2.50 seniors/ students. G23

The 2,983 people killed during attacks at the World Trade Center are remembered at this new museum, which opens on May 21. | National September 11 Memorial & Museum, this page

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 Skyscraper Museum, TheC0L5432 39 Battery Pl., btw Little West St. & Robert F. Wagner Jr. Park, 212.968.1961, skyscraper.org. Exhibitions and programs and publications devoted to high-rise buildings and their impact on the city and society.

National September 11 Memorial & MuseumC0L415879 1 Albany St., at Greenwich St., 212.266.5200, 911memorial.org. Two waterfalls are set within the original 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.-8 p.m., last entry at 7 p.m.; Free visitor passes to the memorial are required in advance by registering online or calling 212.266.5200. The museum opens on May 21. Museum admission: $24 adults, $18 seniors, ($65+), U.S. veterans, college students; $15 youth (7-17); children under 6 and Tues 5-8 p.m. free. G22 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 who were lost in the conflict. 24/7; Free. E23 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 States’ 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

Photo: national September 11 memorial & museum, jin lee

seniors (65+), $14 students, under 16 and Fri 4-8 p.m. free. G13

IN New YORk | May 2014 | innewyork.com

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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.

Now Open 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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3/28/14 4:22 PM


dining

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

Written by William Frierson IV Edited by Lois Levine

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1 Inside a former bank on historic and stately Wall St., guests dine on classic Italian dishes while drinking signature Bellinis. | Cipriani Wall Street, p. 75 2 Spicy tuna rolls are among the fresh sushi options served in the chic, David Rockwell-designed Japanese cuisine destination. | Nobu Fifty Seven, p. 83 3 In a Theater District restaurant devoted to the legacy of legendary Jazz Age entertainer Josephine Baker, tempting desserts—such as crème brûlée—are served. | Chez Josephine, p. 82 4 It’s not all about steak at his meat lover’s haven. This stately steak house also serves juicy grilled pork chops and succulent seafood dishes. | Frankie & Johnnie’s Steakhouse, p. 77

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

recent openingS

Bustan– C0L453Israeli 487 Amsterdam Ave., btw W. 83rd & W. 84th sts., 212.595.5050. Meaning “orchard” in ancient Aramaic and Hebrew, this colorful restaurant offers eclectic dishes from Israel with a contemporary Mediterranean twist. Dinner nightly; $-$$ J9

Bar Bolonat– C0L453Israeli 611 Hudson St., at W. 12th St., 212.390.1545, barbolonatny.com. Chef Einat Admony’s modern takes on Sephardic and Ashkenazi flavors—think: Jerusalem bagel (with housemade za’atar and olive oil), zazbi tagine (beef cheek with couscous, almonds and herbs) and lamb belly and shoulder with candied fennel and chickpea puree—in a chic space with banquette seating. Dinner Mon-Sat; $-$$ I18

Carroll Place– C0L4532Italian/American 157 Bleecker St., btw Thompson & Sullivan sts., 212.260.1700, carrollplacenyc.com. This rustic wine bar and gastropub—with a canteenstyle bar downstairs and lounge above with chandeliers and velvet accents—sports a wood-burning oven for firing free-range chicken with broccoli rabe and olives and crisping pizzas. Dinner nightly; $$ G19

Photos: cipriani wall street, hechler photography; nobu Fifty seven, christopher villano; chez josephine, courtesy of chez josephine / photo by melissa hom; frankie & johnnie’s steakhouse, evan sung; san martin, jennifer pagan; z bar restaurant & sky lounge, leonardo correa

The letters/numbers at the end of each listing are NYC Map coordinates (pp. 88-90)

IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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1 An international eatery weds the classic flavors of Spain and Italy, from shrimp scampi with saffron rice to Gorgonzola ravioli, in a colorful and lively dining room. | San Martin, p. 81 2 Euro-Latin fusion cuisine, seasonal craft cocktails and stunning cityscape views are combined at this elevated perch, featuring a stylish outdoor dining area. | Z Bar Restaurant & Sky Lounge, p. 83

Il Principe– C0L45329Italian 525 Greenwich St., btw Spring & Vandam sts., 212.608.1211, ilprincipeny .com. Chef Carlo Bigi prepares authentic dishes in a space with floor-to-ceiling windows, Italian woodwork and sidewalk dining. Plus, a bar serving a menu of Mediterranean-inflected cocktails. Breakfast, dinner daily, lunch Mon-Fri, Brunch Sat & Sun; $$ H20

Dining dining

.com. Charcuteries, housemade pickles, fresh pastas and attractively plated entrées (pork chop with root vegetables; rotisserie chicken with broccoli and farro; Arctic char with cocoa beans, chorizo, leeks) by Chef/owner Jesse Schenker. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, Brunch Sat & Sun; $$ G17

Northern Territory– C0L4532Australian 12 Franklin St., at Meserole Ave., Greenpoint, Brooklyn, 347.689.4065, northernterritorybk.com. A rustic aesthetic at an eatery—opened by the owners of Berry Park—outfitted in roughly sanded wooden-beam walls and furniture, serving filling fare, from steak and onions with chimichurri sauce to beef meat pie with garlic mashed potatoes. Plus, brews on tap, craft cocktails and elegant desserts (poached pears in wine and chai tea). Dinner nightly; $ BB16

1

Pizza Vinoteca– C0L453Italian 15 Union Sq. W., on E. 15th St., btw Union Sq. W. & Fifth Ave., 212.743.0605, pizzavinoteca.com. Grilled pizzas (made with whole wheat, red wine-leavened dough) are paired with sommelier-selected wines in a space with a modern design. Plus, barrel-aged cocktails and house-made sodas. Lunch, dinner daily; $ F17 Schnitz– C0L45831International 177 First Ave., at E. 11th St., 646.861.3923, schnitznyc.com. A brick-and-mortar extension of the popular Smorgasburg food stand, this tasty tribute to the breaded and fried cutlet serves up sandwiches—such as the Grumpy Russian (pork loin, pickled cherries, Gorgonzola) and the Lt. Dan (shrimp, jicama-fennel slaw) in a casual, quickservice atmosphere. Lunch, dinner daily; $ D18

Central Park South 2

Chalk Point Kitchen– C0L453A 21 merican 527 Broome St., btw Sullivan & Thompson sts., 212.390.0327, chalkpointkitchen.com. The farm-to-table fare (almost everything is sourced from New York) is echoed by a dining room decked out to emulate a rustic farmhouse, with antique windows from a Cape May, New Jersey, barn and rosemary planted behind the bar (which serves alternative cocktails, including an enigmatic kale martini). Expect dishes such as grass-fed lamb loin chops and Long Island squid “a la plancha.” Dinner nightly; $$-$$$ G20 Chéri– C0L4532French 231 Lenox Ave., btw W. 121st & W. 122nd sts., 212.662.4374, cheriharlem.com. Changing three-course dinners are conceived

daily in a homey yet elegant space with a piano, fireplace, sofas, garden and terrace. A spot for romantics. Dinner Tues-Sun, Brunch Sat & Sun; $$

Cho-Ko– C0L45328Japanese 59 First Ave., btw E. 3rd & E. 4th sts., 212.388.0885. Another casual ramen joint opens in an area saturated with hot noodle vendors, serving a variety of takes on the dish. Japanese flavors are fused with Chinese influences on a menu that also includes appetizers, from pork buns to dumplings. Lunch, dinner daily; $ E19 Gander, The– C0L45326American 15 W. 18th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.229.9500, thegandernyc

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; $$$   Park Room Restaurant, The– C0L348Continental The Helmsley Park Lane Hotel, 36 Central Park So., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.521.6655, helmsleyparklane.com. A menu of seafood and meats—yellowfin tuna carpaccio, braised beef short ribs, roasted rosemary chicken, pan-seared grouper—is served against a scenic and bucolic Central Park backdrop. Breakfast, lunch, dinner G12 daily, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$   innewyork.com | may 2014 | IN New YORK

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dining 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—is served in a chic, minimalist space with prime park views. Breakfast daily, lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$ G12

Chelsea Bateaux New York– C0L1A 46 merican Chelsea Pier 61, West Side Hwy., at W. 23rd St., 212.352.2022, bateauxnew york.com. Glass-enclosed cruise ships ply the New York Harbor as musicians perform and on-board diners relish shrimp and corn chowder, seafood manicotti and fennel/ coriander-crusted pork loin. Lunch, dinner, brunch cruises daily; $$$ K16 Buddakan– C0LM 3196 odern Asian 75 Ninth Ave., btw W. 15th & W. 16th sts., 212.989.6699, budda kannyc.com. The majestically expansive space serves updated dim sum (hoisin-glazed pork belly with spicy shallots, lobster egg rolls) and inventive entrées such as kung pao monkfish, ginger-crusted lamb chops and wok-tossed black H18 pepper rib eye. Dinner nightly; $$$   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

Cookshop– C0LS 94135 easonal American 156 10th Ave., at W. 20th St., 212.924.4440, cookshopny . com. Chef Marc Meyer prepares sustainable cuisine with Mediterranean flavors (Block Island albacore tuna with beans and pesto, spit-roasted rabbit over charred vegetable bread salad and eggplant) at this corner outpost with an open kitchen. Breakfast, lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ E15 Del Posto– C0L357I16 talian 85 10th Ave., btw W. 15th & W. 16th sts., 212.497.8090, delposto.com. Owners Mario Batali and Joe and Lidia Bastianich refine transgenerational Italian cooking in an opulent space. Lunch Wed-Fri, dinner nightly; $$$ J17 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 helming the kitchen. Lunch, J16 dinner daily; $   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 bastion for red meat since 1868. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ J17

Socarrat Paella Bar– C0S 1L546 panish/Tapas 259 W. 19th St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 212.462.1000; and one other NYC location, socarratrestaurants.com. The signature saffron rice dish comes in eight varieties: The black rice version features fish, shrimp, scallops and calamari and “Valenciana” is cooked with pork rib, rabbit, snails, scallions and asparagus. H17 Lunch, dinner daily, brunch Sat-Sun; $$  

Chinatown Fiat Cafe– C0L78431Italian 203 Mott St., at Pell St, 212.969.1809, fiatcafenyc.com. Bruschetta crostini, antipasto, salads, panini, pasta (fusilli with pesto sauce and potatoes), chicken tossed with lemon caper sauce and a simple yet elegant bagel and lox, along with a mouthwatering wine list in a cozy space with a hip, vintage feel and a youthful clientele. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily; E21 Cash only; $$   Peking Duck House– C0L4835Chinese 28 Mott St., btw Pell & Worth sts., 212.227.1810, pekingduck housenyc.com; and one other NYC location. In a simply decorated dining room, the namesake classic roast duck is served with housemade pancakes, green scallions, cucumbers and plum sauce. Lunch, dinner daily; $ E21 Vegetarian Dim Sum House– C0L78451Chinese 24 Pell St., btw St. James Pl. & Mott St., 212.577.7176, vegetariandimsum.com. Wheat gluten and bean curd create mock-meat versions of classic dishes. Brunch, lunch, dinner daily; Cash only; $$ E21

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 74

IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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CPBS120213v3

Agozar Cuban Bistroâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; 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 churrasco (grilled skirt steak with chimichurri sauce and shoestring fries). Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ E19

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%& &  !&&! Dining dining

East Village

12/5/13

CafĂŠ Cambodgeâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L2491C 5 ambodian 111 Ave. C, btw E. 7th & E. 8th sts., 646.370.5158, cafecambodge .com. In a festive, narrow dining roomâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;with a thatched straw awning over the bar and large potted fernsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;guests sample contemporary takes on dishes from one of the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s oldest cuisines, from braised oxtail with Pernod honey, tamarind and Brussels sprouts to grilled red snapper. Dinner nightly; $ B18 DBGB Kitchen & Barâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L94318French-American 299 Bowery, btw Houston & E. 1st sts., 212.933.5300, dbgb.com. Chef Daniel Bouludâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s brasserie/tavern offers house-made sausages, signature burgers (beef patty with pork belly, arugula, tomato-onion compote and Morbier cheese on peppered brioche with cornichons), shellfish and an array of draft beers. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ E19

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Malbec Restaurant and Tango House Theaterâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L5A 72 rgentinean 428 Lafayette St., btw E. 4th St. & Astor Pl., 212.419.4645, malbechouse .com. A shrine to Argentinaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s signature redâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;the dark and sensual Malbecâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;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 Streetâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; 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 MonFri; $$$ E18

â&#x20AC;&#x153;One of the Top 8 Best Steakhouses in New York Cityâ&#x20AC;? - Zagat, 2012

Fraunces Tavernâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L43A 15 merican 54 Pearl St., at Broad St., 212.968.1776, frauncestavern.com. Founded in 1762, this historic locale, where Gen. George Washington bade farewell to his officers, features a selection of traditional American comfort foods, such as smoked haddock chowder, roasted half chicken with duck fat parsnips, linguini with shrimp, crab and squid. Lunch, dinner daily; $$$ F23 Reserve Cutâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L4578Kosher Steak House The Setai Wall Street, 40 Broad St., btw Beaver St. & Exchange Pl., 212.747.0300, reservecut.com. Opened by Albert Allaham, who comes from a long line of butchers, this elegant restaurant features quality sushi, seafood and cuts of meat, from salmon-avocado rolls to blackened tuna salad to boneless rib eye. Dinner Mon-Thurs, Sat-Sun; $$$ F23

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

BenjaminSteakHouse.com innewyork.com | may 2014 | IN New YORK

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dining 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

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

Finally, great value, a new Italian tradition. “OVER 80 YEARS...AGED TO PERFECTION”

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

212.764.6527

bucadibeppo.com

“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” - 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

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IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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. Lunch monFri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun. $$-$$$ F16 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 Tues-Sat; $$$$ G17

FAMOUS FOR STEAKS AND CHOPS SINCE 1926

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

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

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; $$ G16 SD26– C0L49I21 talian 19 E. 26th St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.265.5959, sd26ny.com. Tony and marisa may’s establishment, located across from madison Square Park, offers authentic dishes— such as uovo in raviolo (single soft egg yolk ravioli finished with white truffle butter)—in a striking, modern space with a lively after-work bar scene. Lunch mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$$ 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 (housemade


    

merguez sausage) dishesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;as well as specialties one would encounter while traveling between the two cities, from Morrocan lamb to Spanish octopusâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and an eclectic dĂŠcor. Dinner Mon-Sat; $$ G17

Garment District

Dining

Frankie & Johnnieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Steakhouseâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; 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; $$ G15, H14 Macyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cellar Bar & Grillâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L685American The Cellar at Macyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 151 W. 34th St., at Broadway, 212.868.3001, patinagroup.com. This subterranean eatery, located within an iconic department store, serves gourmet classics such as crab cakes; grilled fish and steaks; Angus beef, falafel, salmon and turkey burgers and chicken Caesar salad. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ H15

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Nick & Stefâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Steakhouseâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L94238Steak House 9 Penn Plaza, at W. 33rd St. & Eighth Ave., 212.563.4444, patinagroup.com. Dry-aged steaks, veal and double-cut lamb chopsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; served with signature sauces, from peppercorn to wild mushroomâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;are balanced by grilled seafood offerings in an ultra-contemporary ambience. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner Mon-Sat; H16 $$ â&#x20AC;&#x160; Stella 34 Trattoriaâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L346Italian Macyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Herald Square, 151 W. 34th St., 6th fl., at Seventh Ave., entrance on W. 35th St., 212.267.9251, patina group.com. This trattoriaâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;equipped with three wood-burning ovens named after three of Italyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s volcanoes (Etna, Vesuvius and Stromboli)â&#x20AC;&#x201D; serves Neapolitan pizzas, housemade pastas and small plates in a space with Empire State Building views. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ H15

!"!!% !!# % $ 

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

Suite 36â&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L94238Contemporary American 16 W. 36th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.695.0036, suite36nyc.com. This multilevel venueâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;a chic hybrid of restaurant, sports bar and nightlife hot spotâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;offers a menu of appetizers, salads, sandwiches (Hawaiian pulled-pork), entrĂŠes (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, â&#x20AC;&#x160; dinner daily, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ G15

Gramercy Park A Voceâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L4165Italian 41 Madison Ave., at E. 26th St., 212.545.8555, avocerestaurant.com; and one other NYC location. Seasonal fusion cuisineâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; from seafood to pasta to meat dishesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;in a space with dramatic modern dĂŠcor. The patio, seating about 100 guests, boasts Madison Square Park views. Lunch Mon-Sat, dinner nightly; $$$ F16 Blue Smokeâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L652B 7 arbecue 116 E. 27th St., btw Lexington Ave. & Park Ave. So., 212.447.7733,

Midtown 551 Fifth Avenue 212-972-3315

World Trade Center 136 Washington Street 212-608-0171

Stamford 377 North State Street 203-324-3939

Hackensack One Riverside Square 201-487-1303

Great Neck 777 Northern Boulevard 516-498-2950

White Plains 9 Maple Avenue 914-683-6101

mortons.com innewyork.com | may 2014 | IN New YORK

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dining 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

authentic specialties such as broccoli and lobster cannelloni, braised boneless short ribs and poppyseed-crusted heritage pork filet, plus a variety of Italian wines. Dinner nightly; $$ H18

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

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—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

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; $$ G19 Fatty Cue– C0L4A 71 merican/Asian 50 Carmine St., btw Bleecker & Bedford sts., 212.929.5050, fattycue.com. In a space that resembles a chic version of a gritty farmhouse, diners sample creative fusion dishes that blend Eastern and Western traditions of barbecue, from fermented pork riblets with chili-palm glaze to smoked beef brisket with onion marmalade, green papaya slaw and bao. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ H19 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, housemade pastas, imported salumi and

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Spend quality time with your matriarch this Mother’s Day (May 11) and sip your way to her sentimental side.

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 General, The– C0L45731Asian 199 Bowery St., at Spring St., 212.271.7101, emmgrp.com. Top Chef Hung Huynh prepares contemporary dishes inspired by Eastern culinary traditions—such as fried rice with Chinese sausage, shrimp and egg; and ribbons of tuna with Asian pear, avocado and black sesame—in a 300-seat space. Dinner nightly; $$-$$$ E20 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

Two E Bar/Lounge at The Pierre A premier spot for NYC afternoon tea service (daily, 3-5 p.m.), and with good reason: This elegant venue does the tradition with an elegant flair, offering loose leaf tea with sandwiches, scones and pastries (above) in a lounge space fit for a queen. The Pierre New York—A Taj Hotel, 2 E. 61st St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.940.8113

The Pembroke Room at The Lowell Regal in every regard, this serene space— reminiscent of an elite English parlour— serves an “imperial tea” (daily, 3-6 p.m.) with, aside from tea, champagne and caviar. The Lowell New York, 28 E. 63rd St., btw Park & Madison aves., 212.838.1400

The Star Lounge at The Ritz-Carlton Reservations are required for this classic experience (daily, seatings at 2:30 & 3 p.m.), where specialty teas are joined by sweet and savory bites within a hotel synonymous with luxury. The Ritz-Carlton New York, Central Park, 50 Central Park So., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.521.6125

Lady Mendl’s Tea Salon at The Inn at Irving Place Victorian-style furnishings add a touch of class for an afternoon prix fixe refresher (daily, noon-5 p.m.) in an historic town house. The Inn at Irving Place, 56 Irving Pl., at E. 17th St., 212.533.4600 —William Frierson

leather banquettes and polished brass décor elements. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ E19

Musket Room, The– C0L4392Modern New Zealand 265 Elizabeth St., btw Prince & E. Houston sts., 212.219.0764, musketroom.com. In a sleek, bright and modern setting—white plank ceilings, distressed brick walls, wood-and-blue leather seating—Chef Matt Lambert channels his New Zealand upbringing into dishes such as red doe “with flavors of gin” and quail with cherries, bread sauce and roasted onions. Dinner nightly; $$ E20

Photo: two e bar/lounge, melissa hom

Greenwich & West Village

Teatime With Mum

IN New YORK | may 2014 | innewyork.com

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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 $$   Antonioni’s– C0L3415Italian 117 Chrystie St., at Rivington St., 646.998.3407, antonionis.com. Red checkered tablecloths, maroon leather banquettes and small shrines to Jimi Hendrix and Buddha create a colorful atmosphere for favorites from “the boot,” from pappardelle with sausage and fennel, classic antipasto, chicken Marsala and ricotta cheesecake. Dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ E19 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; $$   Tiny Fork– C0L4297Seafood 167 Orchard St., at Stanton St., 212.777.8469, tinyforknyc.com. A charming seafood “shack” with a trendy and retro vibe serves fresh fish daily, and the menu features seafood staples such as oysters, New England clam chowder, fried fish tacos with pickled onions and corn salsa, lobster sliders and spice-rubbed ahi tuna steak with sautéed kale and mango. Even the cocktail offerings have a nautical slant (beer rimmed with Old Bay salt). Lunch Sat-Sun, dinner nightly; $$ D19

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

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

dining

Oficina Latina– C0L478163South American 24 Prince St., btw Elizabeth & Mott sts., 646.381.2555, oficinalatinanyc.com. Designed to evoke the romance of the Pan-American Highway and the many regions it traverses, this lively bistro serves braised lamb shank with plantain puree (Mexico), pan-roasted sardines over mixed greens (Uruguay) and roasted pork leg with slow-cooked black beans, rice, bacon, sweet plantains and spinach (Brazil). Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ E19

ALL NEW DÉCOR • UPDATED MENU • ORIGINAL DB BURGER

Midtown East 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 Benjamin Steak House– C0L34S 1 teak House Dylan Hotel, 52 E. 41st St., btw Park & Madison aves., 212.297.9177, benjaminsteakhouse.com. Executive Chef Arturo McLeod prepares six cuts of USDA prime steaks—dry-aged on the premises—and succulent seafood options, including buttery half-lobster—at this classic spot. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily; $$$ F14

55 WEST 44th STREET (BTWN 5th & 6th AVE) 212.391.2400 | WWW.DBBISTRO.COM

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; $$$ F13 Café Centro– C0L346French MetLife Building, 200 Park Ave., at E. 45th St., 212.818.1222, patina group.com. A grand café brings the air of Old Paris to Manhattan with seasonal plats du jour, escargots bourguignon and foie gras terrine. F14 Breakfast, lunch Mon-Fri, dinner Mon-Sat; $$   Cucina & Co.– C0L49M 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; $$   F14, G15, G13 Darbar– C0L49I1 ndian 152 E. 46th St., btw Third & Lexington aves., 212.681.4500, darbarny.com. The bi-level restaurant and lounge offers dishes with a trans-ethnic flair, including tandoori chicken marinated in almond paste, basmati rice cooked with mixed vegetables, samosas and F14 reshni kebabs. Lunch, dinner daily; $$   Darbar Grill– C0L49I1 ndian 157 E. 55th St., btw Third & Lexington aves., 212.751.4600, darbargrill innewyork.com | may 2014 | IN New YORK

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/PP]QQOb] 7bOZWO\9WbQVS\ Located steps from Carnegie Hall and New York City Center, Abboccato serves some of NYCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s finest authentic Italian cuisine, spanning the diverse regions of Italyâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;from Sicily to Lombardi. Under the guidance of young Chef David Arias, regional dishes are showcased in a menu featuring handmade pasta, a selection of shared plates and a six-course chefâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tasting menu, as well as specials like the $38 prix fixe dinner menu. 136 W. 55th St, btw Sixth and Seventh Aves, 212-265-4000, abboccato.com

Guyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s American Kitchen & Bar is a dynamic restaurant introduced by Guy Fieri. From the crave-worthy menu, featuring Guyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s signature bold flavors and creative spins on American dishes, to the buzzing bar scene, Guyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Times Square restaurant promises a truly memorable dining experience. The restaurant is open for lunch and dinner seven days a week. 220 W. 44th St., at Broadway, 646-532-4897, guysamerican.com

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0W`RZO\R Named for the legendary jazz saxophonist Charlie â&#x20AC;&#x153;Birdâ&#x20AC;? Parker, who dubbed it â&#x20AC;&#x153;The JAZZ Corner of the World,â&#x20AC;? Birdland is celebrating 60 memorable years as a nightclub and restaurant, where musical performers from the world of jazz and beyond take the stage nightly. American Southern cuisine with a Cajun flair is served from 5 p.m. until 1 a.m. Reservations strongly recommended. 315 W. 44th St., at Eighth Ave., 212-581-3080, birdlandjazz.com

Experience the ultimate in refined Chinese dining at this elegant East Side eatery. The sterling staff of waiters presents orchids to the ladies, serves sorbet between courses, unwraps your chopsticks and offers hot towels. The exquisitely prepared dishes are presented on individual plates. The five-course, prix fixe menuâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;featuring the wonderfully tasty Peking duckâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;is a bargain. 570 Lexington Ave., at E. 51st St., 212-583-1668, mrksny.com

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2W\]aOc` 0O`0?cS Started as a mobile concession unit in 1983, Dinosaur Bar-B-Que is now a nationally acclaimed restaurant with eight locations. A commitment to high-quality food and genuine hospitality make Dinosaur Bar-B-Que a great place to have fun and sample some of the best barbecue in the country. 700 W. 125th St., at 12th Ave., 212-694-1777; 604 Union St., Brooklyn, 347-429-7030, dinosaurbarbque.com

4]U]2S1Vx] Discover the Southern Brazilian tradition of Churrasco today at Fogo De ChĂŁo. Experience the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gauchoâ&#x20AC;? way as the staff prepares, cooks and serves a fascinating variety of authentic, fire-grilled meatsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;including steak, sausage, tender chicken, lamb, ribs and the restaurantâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bold sirloin (â&#x20AC;&#x153;picanhaâ&#x20AC;?). The varied selection of meat is complemented by a generous salad bar, featuring cured meats, cheeses and Brazilian-inspired side dishes. 40 W. 53rd St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212-969-9980, fogo.com

At SD26 Restaurant & WineBar, owned by father-daughter team Tony May and Marisa May, guests will enjoy a modern dining experience, which reflects the contemporary authentic Italian flavors created by Executive Chef Matteo Bergamini. Enjoy delectable cuisine overlooking Madison Square Park at SD26. 19 E. 26th St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212-265-5959, sd26ny.com

BVS;O`aVOZ The Marshal is committed to representing the best cuisine that New York has to offer. Adhering to seasonal ingredients and natural preparation, it is the restaurantâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mission to make the farm-to-table experience casual, interesting and fun. All of The Marshalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wines and spirits are from local producers. 628 10th Ave., btw W. 44th & W. 45th sts., 212-582-6300, the-marshal.com

A DV E R T ISE M E NT


Fabio Cucina Italianaâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L4I951 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 dishesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;from fettuccine alla Fabio (with porcini mushrooms and a delicate, woody sauce) â&#x20AC;&#x201D;in an elegant dining room with plush, central banquettes. Lunch, dinner daily; $$$â&#x20AC;&#x2030;F15 La Fonda del Solâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L49M 1 odern Spanish MetLife Building, 200 Park Ave., at E. 44th St. & Vanderlbilt Ave., 212.867.6767, lafonda delsol.com. Tapas, ceviches and seafood entrĂŠes are offered at this Adam D. Tihanydesigned space. Lunch, dinner Mon-Fri, downstairs Tapas Lounge: Mon-Fri; $$ F14 Le PĂŠrigordâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L49F 1 rench 405 E. 52nd St., btw FDR Dr. & First Ave., 212.755.6244, leperigord .com. Founded in 1964, this elegant eatery offers traditional fare, from duck Ă  lâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;orange and 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; $$$ D13 Mortonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s The Steakhouseâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L41689Steak House 551 Fifth Ave., btw 45th & 46th sts.; 136 Washington St., btw Cedar & Albany sts., 212.972.3315, mortons.com. USDA Primeaged beef in every juicy incarnationâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;NY strip, porterhouse, tenderloin, filet mignonâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;as well as an array of seafood dishes, including honeychili-glazed salmon and baked whole Maine lobster. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$$$ F14, G22 Naples 45â&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L41689Italian MetLife Building, 200 Park Ave., entrance on E. 45th St., 212.972.7000, patinagroup.com. Traditional methods and ingredients define the Italian specialtiesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;including Neapolitan pizzas baked in wood-burning ovensâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;served in this spacious dining room. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$ F13 San Martinâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L642I1 nternational 143 E. 49th St., btw Third & Lexington aves., 212.832.0888, sanmartinrestaurantny.com. Spanish melds with Italian in specialties that include paella valenciana, Manila clams in white wine sauce, veal scaloppine with mushrooms and slow-cooked rosemary lamb chops. Live jazz every Tues 6:30-8:30 p.m. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ E1

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, Theâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L4B 951 ritish/American 24 E. 39th St., btw Park & Madison aves., 646.837.6776, thepeacocknyc.com. Retaining the historic charm of the spaceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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 Oceanaâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L346Seafood McGraw-Hill Building, 120 W. 49th St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.759.5941, oceanarestaurant.com. Chef Ben Pollingerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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 CafĂŠ at Oceana, featuring seating at two marble bars. Breakfast, lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$$ G13 Rock Center CafĂŠâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L347American Rockefeller Center, 20 W. 50th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.332.7620, patinagroup.com. Original Warhol prints, an outdoor cafĂŠ at Rockefeller Center and bold dishes make this restaurant modern and memorable. Breakfast Mon-Fri, lunch Mon-Sat, G13 dinner nightly; $$$â&#x20AC;&#x2030;â&#x20AC;&#x160; Sea Grill, Theâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L347Seafood Rockefeller Center, 19 W. 49th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.332.7610, theseafiregrill.com. Ocean fare, such as shellfish platters and daily grilled fish specialties, served in an elegant, spacious restaurant within landmark Rockefeller Center. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; G13 $$$ â&#x20AC;&#x160;

SoHo Edâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lobster Barâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L4189Seafood 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 lobster, which comes in a wealth of variations, including lobster rolls, lobster meatballs, lobster potpie and the classic whole lobster. Lunch, dinner daily; $$$ F20



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Juniâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L4196KoContemporary American 12 E. 31st St., btw Madison & Fifth aves., 212.995.8599, juninyc .com. Chef Shaun Hergattâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s seasonal menusâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; which may offer dishes such as celery root espuma with hot panna cotta and black truffleâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;are served in a dining room outfitted in earth tones. â&#x20AC;&#x160; Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner Mon-Sat; $$$ F15 Kokumâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L4I951 ndian 106 Lexington Ave., btw E. 27th & E. 28th sts., 212.684.6842, kokumny.com. The tastes of South India, simmered into dishes such

Kittichaiâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0LT 6217 hai 60 Thompson Hotel, 60 Thompson St., btw Broome & Spring sts., 212.219.2000, kittichairestaurant.com. Dim

(Food, Fun and Value.)

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

innewyork.com | may 2014 | IN New YORK

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508 GastroBreweryâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L6G 217 lobal Fushion 508 Greenwich St., at Spring St., 212.219.2444, 508nyc .com. An eclectic selection of dishes, from Middle Eastern kibbeh to Catalan potatoes, in an intimate space filled with candles and books. Lunch, dinner daily, brunch Sun; $$$â&#x20AC;&#x2030;H20 Hundred Acresâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L41826American Nouveau 38 MacDougal St., btw Prince & W. Houston sts., 212.475.7500, hundredacresnyc.com. Countrystyle, seasonally changing cuisine, such as shrimp â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; jalapeĂąo grits, Dijon-rubbed pork with mustard greens and apple-buttered grilled chicken with duck sausage and squash, in an open, warm space. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ G19

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.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

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

Sat - Sun: Noon to 11: 00pm

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

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

Carry Out: 212-583-1618

www.mrksny.com

LIVE PIANO MUSIC NIGHTLY A BROADWAY TRADITION “Where the Legend of Josephine Baker lives on, this theatrical bistro is a delight!” -NY Times

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

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

Abboccato– C0L972I15 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), handcut pappardelle with Maine lobster ragout, hearty lamb chops and tuna steak, plus market produce. Breakfast daily, lunch Mon-Sat, dinner nightly; $$ H13 Betony– C0L972N 15 ew American 41 W. 57th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.465.2400, betony-nyc .com. Plush velvet chairs and banquettes, exposed brick walls and intricate carved wood ceilings create a posh vibe, where guests dine on an innovative menu by Chef Bryce Shuman— featuring foie gras bonbons with cashews and black peppers and cucumber salad with buttermilk and caraway—or imbibe at a 35-seat bar. Dinner Mon-Sat; $$ G13 Brasserie 8 1/2– C0L972F 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– C0L6I4721 talian 1540 Broadway, at W. 45th St., 212.764.6527, 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 Chez Josephine–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

fine Indian cuisine

Highly Rated by Zagat 152 East 46th Street btw 3rd & Lexington 212.681.4500 | www.darbarny.com 157 East 55th Street btw 3rd & Lexinton 212.751.4600 | www.darbargrill.com Like us on Facebook.com/DarbarIndianRestaurant

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Churrascaria Plataforma– C0L31B 49 razilian Rotisserie Steakhouse 316 W. 49th St., btw Eighth & Ninth aves., 212.245.0505, churrascaria plataforma.com. Tender cuts of meat and prime poultry are carved tableside by servers dressed in traditional gaucho outfits at this haven for Brazilian eats. Plus, a lively bar serving the Latin American nation’s most famous cocktail export, the caipirinha (fresh lime, sugar, crushed ice and I13 cachaça). Lunch, dinner daily; $$$   Crossroads American Kitchen & Bar– C0L421A 5 merican New York Marriott Marquis, 1535 Broadway, 8th fl. btw W. 45th & W. 46th sts., 212.704.8834, marriott.com. A 21-foot mirrored spiral bar provides a backdrop for modern American classics. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily; $$ H14 db Bistro Moderne– C0L972F 15 rench-American City Club Hotel, 55 W. 44th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves.,

212.391.2400, dbbistro.com. French culinary classics—country duck pâté with pickled vegetables and Dijon mustard—and innovative takes on American stalwarts—sirloin burger filled with braised short ribs and foie gras with black truffles—served in a modern restaurant by Chef Daniel Boulud. Breakfast daily, lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$$ G14

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; $$$ I13 Guy’s American Kitchen & Bar– C0L48A 15 merican 220 W. 44th St., btw Seventh & Eighth aves., 646.532.4897, guysamerican.com. Television personality Guy Fieri offers dishes with big, bold flavors, such as crispy shrimp po’boy sandwiches (cornmeal-fried shirmp dressed with Creole mayo, shredded cabbage, tomatoes and pickles), and volcano chicken (chicken breast with roasted garlic mashed potatoes, chipotle barbecue cream sauce, grilled vegetables and crispy onion straws). Lunch, dinner daily; $$ H14 HB Burger 127 W. 43rd St., btw Sixth Ave. & Broadway, 212.575.5848, heartlandbrewery.com. Burgers are the centerpiece here, where nine specialty versions—from free-range bison to prime steak—can be sampled in red leather booths or at the bar. Lunch, dinner daily; $ G14 Heartland Brewery & Chophouse– C0L345 American 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 fare—such as buffalo chicken spring rolls—and handcrafted beers. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ I14, G13, F17, G15 Kellari Taverna– C0LG 7421 reek 19 W. 44th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.221.0144, kellaritaverna .com. An ample wine selection complements the extensive traditional Hellenic menu, specializing in whole, imported fish grilled with lemon and olive oil. Lunch, dinner daily, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ G14 Le Bernardin– C0L5729Seafood 155 W. 51st St., btw Sixth & Seventh aves., 212.554.1515, le-bernardin .com. Red snapper with smoked sweet paprika sauce and sautéed codfish with leek and grape parfait are among famous, French-born Chef Eric Ripert’s specialties at this world-renowned fine dining destination. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner H13 Mon-Sat; $$$   Marshal, The– 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 (slowcooked in red wine). The homey décor—with dark leather banquettes and hanging picture

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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; $$ H13 Nobu Fifty Sevenâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L3456Japanese/Peruvian 40 W. 57th St., btw Fifth & Sixth aves., 212.757.3000, myriadrestaurantgroup.com. The Uptown sister of Chef Nobu Matsuhisaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Downtown spots, featuring a wood-burning oven, hibachi table and dramatic, sensual design by David Rockwell. Signature dishes, such as miso-glazed black cod, are enjoyed beneath mystifying chandeliers made of stringed abalone shells while bar patrons sip cocktails at an onyx and walnut bar decorated with ornamental sake barrels. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$$ G12 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; $$ H14 Sardiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;sâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L5281Continental 234 W. 44th St., btw Broadway & Eighth Ave., 212.221.8440, sardis.com. Since 1921, this legendary restaurantâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;known for its humorous celebrity caricatures and spacious yet clubby atmsphereâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; has provided a festive pre- and post-theater experience. Dishes include jumbo lump crab cakes and grilled sirloin steak. Lunch, dinner Tues-Sun, brunch Sun; $$ 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

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

Nobu Next Doorâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L3891Japanese/Peruvian 105 Hudson St., btw Franklin & N. Moore sts., 212.334.4445, myriadrestaurantgroup.com. Adjacent to Chef Nobu Matsuhisaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s legendary restaurant, this chic outpost serves the same menu, plus a raw bar with fresh offerings. Reservations are now taken, but walk-ins are welcome, making the Nobu experience more accessible. Dinner nightly; $$$ G21

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

Tablaoâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L39S 1 panish 361 Greenwich St., btw Harrison & Franklin sts., 212.334.4043, tablaonyc .com. Traditional plates from Spainâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;from tapas to seafood entrĂŠesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and pitchers of sangria are served in a bold dining room with a wall of mirrors and exposed brick accents. Live flamenco shows Wed & Fri. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ G21 Tribeca Grillâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L3A 91 merican 375 Greenwich St., at Franklin St., 212.941.3900, myriadrestaurant group.com. The landmark Robert De Niro/Drew Nieporent collaboration offers elevated fare in a historic former warehouse with exposed brick columns, a large, inviting mahogany bar and an exciting buzz. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sun; $$ G21

16 WEST 36TH STREET 212.695.0036

Upper East Side 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

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David Burke Townhouseâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L6A 1 merican 133 E. 61st St., btw Lexington & Park aves., 212.813.2121, davidburketownhouse.com. Chef David Burkeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s namesake spot serves dishes such as lobster â&#x20AC;&#x153;steakâ&#x20AC;? with celery root, Moroccan glaze and shoestring potatoes and baked oysters with braised short ribs and barbecue bĂŠarnaise in an elegant town house. Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$ E10

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Loeb Boathouse in Central Park, The 212- 645-VILLAGE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L41395American Loeb Boathouse, Central Park, HEART OF GREENWICH IN THE &0600 w w w.garagerest.com E. 72nd St. & Central Park Dr., Central Park, Air Conditioned Outdoor Seating 212.517.2233, thecentralparkboathouse.com. Sat Sun LIVE Jazz Brunch Lakeside diners enjoy verdant views, fresh air 99 & 7 TH AVENUE SOUTH Air Conditioned Outdoor Kitchen Open Until 2am and such seasonal dishes as ocean striped bass (Corner of Christopher St. & 7th Ave. So.) Air Conditioned Outdoor Seating IN THE HEART OF GREENWICH VILLAGE with prosciutto, black truffled organic chicken TH TH and pan-seared Colorado rack of lamb. Lunch & www.garagerest.com Mon-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$ G10

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99 7 TH AVENUE SOUTH Ninoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L413I7 talian 1354 First Ave., btw E. 72nd &  Concierge Choice (Corner of Christopher St. &Awards 7th Ave. So.) for E. 73rd sts., 212.988.0002, ninosnyc.com. This â&#x20AC;&#x153;Live Musicwww.garagerest.com Venueâ&#x20AC;? familial spot makes traditional favorites in-house, www.garagerest.com such as comforting pastas (duck-confit ravioli) www.garagerest.com and savory meats (veal-beef-pork meatballs, 99 7 TH AVENUE SOUTH duck prosciutto), in a warmly hued dining room. (between Grove St. and Bleecker St.) Lunch Mon-Fri, dinner nightly; $$ D10

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Wright, Theâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; C0L64M 7 odern American Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, 1071 Fifth Ave., at 88th St.,

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dining

framesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;gives the cozy space a casual feel. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ J14

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dining 212.427.5690, thewrightrestaurant.com. A sculpture by Liam Gillick is the centerpiece, while Chef Rodolfo Contreras’ menu emphasizes local, seasonal and sustainable ingredients. Lunch Mon-Sat, dinner Thurs-Sat, brunch Sun; $$  F9

Upper West Side Boulud Sud– C0LM 96184 editerranean 20 W. 64th St., btw Central Park West & Broadway, 212.595.1313, bouludsud.com. Diners sample celebrity Chef Daniel Boulud’s cuisine, inspired by cultures across Europe, from tender lamb dishes to grilled seafood to produce-driven entrées. Also on-site are Bar Boulud—a casual yet elegant bistro with a seasonal outdoor terrace—and Épicerie Boulud—a market offering artisanal meats, cheeses and baked goods. Lunch Mon-Fri, I12 dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$$   Jean Georges– C0L921F 6 rench Trump International Hotel & Tower, 1 Central Park W., btw W. 61st & W. 62nd sts., 212.299.3900, jean-georges.com. The master chef’s eponymous establishment carries items such as foie gras brûlée with sour cherries, candied pistachios and white port gelée and gently smoked squab with mushrooms and basil. Lunch, dinner Mon-Sat; $$$ I12 Lincoln Ristorante– 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 Benno’s culinary visions. Lunch Wed-Fri, dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$$$ J12 Masa– C0L453Japanese Time Warner Center, 10 Columbus Cir., 4th fl., at W. 60th St., 212.823.9800, masanyc.com. No luxury is spared at this fine dining treasure by Chef Masa Takayama (it is among the city’s most expensive restaurants for that very reason—dinners for two range between $600 and $1,000), where sushi and sashimi are prepared with great attention. Lunch Tues-Fri, dinner Mon-Sat; $$$$ I12 Per Se– C0L9687French Time Warner Center, 10 Columbus Circle, 4th fl., W. 59th St. & Central Park West,, 212.823.9335, perseny.com. The pinnacle of elegance, with lauded tasting menus served in a dining room with Central Park views. Lunch Fri-Sun, dinner nightly; $$$$ I12

The Outer Boroughs Alobar– C0LA 5213 merican 46-42 Vernon Blvd., Long Island City, Queens, 718.752.6000, alobarnyc .com. An old-fashioned, industrial décor sets the stage for down-home dishes, such as Kentucky-fried rabbit with braised cabbage and ginger-glazed baby back ribs, plus cocktails garnished with bacon. Lunch, dinner daily; $$ Bedford, The– C0LA 5213 merican 110 Bedford Ave., at N. 11th St., Williamsburg, Brooklyn, 646.626.3775. Chef Blake Joyal’s rotating menu of seasonal dishes—charred lamb ribs with North Caroina vinegar sauce—and homemade desserts are served in a cozy pub setting. Breakfast, lunch, dinner daily; $$

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; $$  

F&J Pine Tavern– 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; $  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. Dinner Mon-Fri, brunch Sat-Sun; $$ La Nonna Ristorante & Bar– C0L3421S 5 outhern Italian 184 Kent Ave., at N. 3rd St., Williamsburg, Brookyln, 718.302.1100, lanonnabk.com. Steps from the Williamsburg waterfront, this offshoot of a popular pizzeria run by native Italians sets up shop in the former home of the city’s largest grocer. In a space with a large bar and high ceilings, guests sample a traditional menu of lamb chops with goat cheese, octopus and Chilean sea bass. Dinner nightly; $$ B18 Resorts World Casino—Various 110-00 Rockaway Blvd., btw 114th St. & Aqueduct Rd., Jamaica, Queens, 888.888.8801, rwnewyork.com. Aqueduct Buffet–International 1st fl. An all-you-can-eat experience (seafood, pasta and vegetarian dishes) to sate those post-gambling cravings. Lunch, dinner daily; $$; Genting Palace–Chinese 2nd fl. A colorful dim sum menu, as well as entrées such as sautéed frog with ginger and scallions. Lunch, dinner WedSun; $$; RW Prime Steakhouse–Steak House 2nd fl. Prime steaks and a wine bar are featured. Dinner nightly; $$$

Roberta’s– C0L769oContemporary Italian 261 Moore St., btw Bogart & White sts., Bushwick, Brooklyn, 718.417.1118, robertaspizza.com. Pizzas, woodfired 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; $ 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. Plus, Prohibition-era cocktails. Dinner nightly, brunch Sat-Sun; $$

Elm, The– C0L572Modern French 160 N. 12th St., btw Bedford Ave. and Berry St., Williamsburg,

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neighborhoods

1 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.

2 tribeca North of Vesey St., south of Canal St. & west of Centre St. Cobblestoned streets that were once lined with 19th-century warehouses in the TRIangle BElow CAnal St. are now home to trendy shops, cafés, galleries and lounges.

3 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. 4 soho North of Canal St., south 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.

5 little italy North of Canal St., south of

photo: skyline, © marc jackson/getty images

Houston St., east of Centre St. & west of Eldridge St. The colorful streets, such as Mulberry, are where in-the-know Italian-food lovers go for homestyle pasta and cannolis.

6 lower east side North of Canal St., south of Houston St. & east of Eldridge St. Visitors can head to this diverse melting pot for kosher pickles, knishes, designer clothes bargains, historic sites and drinks at hipsters’ haunts. 7 greenwich village North of Houston St., south of 14th St., btw the East & Hudson rivers. The Downtown neighborhood is divided in two, with each section retaining a distinct personality. The ultra-hip East Village is best known for its tiny boutiques, the Public Theater, bars and eateries. The residential West Village, famous for attracting the creative and rebellious, is home to performers and chess players in Washington Square Park, as

a snapshot of the major manhattan communities

well as clubs, coffeehouses, shops and restaurants.

the New York Public Library’s Science, Industry and Business Library and excellent dining options.

8 Meatpacking District North of Gan-

14 midtown east North of E. 40th St., south of E. 59th St., from the East River to Fifth Ave. Attractions include the Chrysler Building, Citigroup Center, Grand Central Terminal, New York Public Library, St. Patrick’s Cathedral and the United Nations, along with department stores, boutiques and restaurants.

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

9 chelsea West of Sixth Ave., north of W. 14th & south of W. 24th sts., & west of Eighth Ave., north of W. 24th & south of W. 34th sts. A thriving contemporary art scene has enriched this waterfront area. Galleries are found between garages, in lofts, and, in addition, the gay residents have created a real sense of community.

10 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.

11 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, plus the beautiful park itself. 12 garment district West of Sixth Ave., east of Eighth Ave. north of W. 24th & south of W. 34th sts., & east of Ninth Ave. north of W. 34th & south of W. 42nd sts. Men’s, women’s and children’s 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. 13 murray hill North of E. 30th St., south of E. 40th St. & east of Fifth Ave. With the Morgan Library & Museum and the Empire State Building as two landmarks, this neighborhood also boasts

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

16 central park North of W. 59th St. (Central Park South), south of W. 110th St. (Central Park North), west of Fifth Ave. & east of Central Park West. This verdant, 843-acre oasis provides sanctuary for birds and is a playground for humans of all ages with its zoo and walking paths. It also includes Strawberry Fields, a tribute to the late Beatle, John Lennon. 17 upper East Side North of E. 59th St., south of E. 110th St. & east of Fifth Ave. Along affluent Fifth Ave., the Metropolitan Museum of Art, Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum and the Museum of the City of New York are three links in the Museum Mile cultural chain, while Madison Ave. is home to boutiques and galleries.

18 upper west side North of W. 59th St., south of W. 110th St. & west of Central Park. Major attractions in this culturally rich and ethnically diverse area include Lincoln Center and the American Museum of Natural History, plus boutiques, gourmet shops, restaurants and bars.

19 harlem North of 110th St., btw the East & Hudson rivers. Known for jazz music, gorgeous architecture and elaborate churches, the neighborhood, now enjoying its second renaissance, features soul-food and trendy global-fusion restaurants, stores, jazz and supper clubs and the Studio Museum of Harlem.

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About Buses 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.

About Subways 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.

Cost of Ride Whatever the distance, the base fare is $2.50 per ride, payable by MetroCard or exact change for buses (no bills or pennies); subways accept only the MetroCard. There are two kinds of MetroCards: 1) Unlimited Rideâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;$30/ seven consecutive days and $112/30 consecutive days; 2) Pay-Per-Rideâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; 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.

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

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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 Australia 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. 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. Poland–011-48 +6 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) 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. South Korea–011-82 +14 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.

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Trivia and tidbits on the city that never sleeps by Lois Levine

2.6

Park With a Heart Sometimes referred to as “the other park” (Central Park being the first one), Riverside Park, located along the Hudson River from W. 72nd St. to W. 125th St. (with arguably the best views of the Hudson), is well worth a visit. Designed by Frederick Law Olmsted, who also designed Central Park, the space includes the Soldiers’ and Sailors’ Monument, Grant’s Tomb and the Eleanor Roosevelt Monument. The most touching tribute: The Amiable Child Monument, which commemorates a 5-year-old boy who died in 1797 at what was then a nearby country home.

million—that’s how many times underground Wi-Fi service was used last year in the city’s subways.

Brooklyn Eats Brooklyn is known for many things besides being the fourth-largest city in the United States (were it a city): It is also known for some of the citys’ most beloved eats. In Sarah Zorn’s Brooklyn Chef’s Table (Globe Pequot Press), you’ll find recipes that include smoked whitefish chowder, sweet pickle slaw and a butter beer egg cream.

From Shore to Ship The Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum is a one-of-a-kind experience, a museum perched aboard a 900-foot-long aircraft carrier docked in the Hudson River. The outdoor flight deck (above) showcases a range of military aircrafts, including helicopters, fighter jets and an A-12 Blackbird spy plane.

“When it’s 100 degrees in New York, it’s 72 degrees in Los Angeles. When it’s 30 degrees in New York, in Los Angeles it’s still 72. However, there are six million interesting people in New York and only 72 in Los Angeles.”—Neil Simon 92

photos: Brooklyn Chef’s Table, courtesy of Globe Pequot; riverside park, courtesy of riverside park conservancy/riversideparknyc.org; intrepid flight deck, courtesy of intrepid sea, air & space museum

in the know

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(9982)

T:7.875”

OYSTER PERPETUAL YACHT-MASTER II

IN-New York Magazine, May 2014

T:10.5”

rolex

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oyster perpetual and yacht-master are trademarks.

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IN New York - May 2014