New York, New York, United States
Hook & Ladder No. 8
Who you gunna call?
Who you gunna call?
PSA: This building has *NOTHING* to do with our friends at Whalebone Magazine.
That spirit of exploration is shared by museum goers, as they’re invited to observe 45 permanent exhibition halls—including one dedicated to the extraordinary achievements of intrepid polar explorer.AWA Visted Here
David Webb found his muse by frequenting the Met.AWA Visted Here
Established in the years following Prohibition, the Tavern quickly became a hotspot to enjoy a spirit in public, along with a dash of camaraderie.AWA Visted Here
An Omakase-style restaurant, meaning patrons don’t presume to order but rather they “entrust” the chef to offer the finest culinary experience.AWA Visted Here
In 1936, two pastry chefs joined forces to open a café just steps from Teatro La Scala, the legendary opera house.AWA Visted Here
As New York City’s oldest active original Jewish deli, Katz’s is an unquestioned institution of both culinary and cultural influence.AWA Visted Here
Opened in 1920, it is the oldest continuously running restaurant in Chinatown.AWA Visted Here
After working in publishing for many years, Sarah McNally opened McNally Jackson Books in 2004.
Engine 55 was one of the first two fire companies to arrive at Ground Zero on 9/11.
This Pilot House once sat atop New York City No. 31, a tugboat that guided cargo ships on the Hudson River.
Welcome to Tiny’s - a three-story landmark townhouse dating back to the 1800s that today houses a family run restaurant & bar.AWA Visted Here
This impressive house was completed in 1931, but the intended resident, George Baker Sr., passed away before ever stepping foot inside. At the time of his death, he was the third richest man in the U.S., behind Henry Ford and John D. Rockefeller.
Located in Washington Square, the Judson Memorial Church emerged as an advocate for the LGBTQ+ community in the 1960s.
The first aerial tramway in North America, this cable car transports passengers between Manhattan and Roosevelt Island.AWA Visted Here
Reopened in 2020, this iconic 100-year old Italian bakery still trades beneath its original storefront and signage.
This beloved bar in New York City is recognized as the birthplace of the LGBT+ civil rights movement in the U.S.
On March 17, 2017, Hugh Hardy, famed New York City architect, died after attending a show at this theater, the same one he helped renovate in 1981.AWA Visted Here
While many people are just starting to use typewriters as a retro form of communication, this NYC-based company has been in the business for nearly a century.AWA Visted Here
The only subway system in the world that operates 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
Not just a store, this veritable museum and treasure chest of buttons served an eclectic clientele from 1964-2019.
Home of the original 'Black-and-White Cookie', this 100-year-old bakery was a beloved staple in New York City, now closed.
Founded in 1872, this Moorish Revival style synagogue has been in continuous use by a congregation longer than any other in the state.
This office-turned-bar is a luxurious lounge spot in the otherwise bustling Grand Central Terminal. It once had the largest ground floor space of any room in Manhattan.
Founded in 1772, this New York City firehouse has played pivotal roles in American history.
This New York City hotel started its life as a place for sailors. On April 15, 1912, it housed the survivors of the sinking of the Titanic.AWA Visted Here
This middle school partners with NYU's School of Medicine, whose members mentor 6-8 graders.
The Morgan Library & Museum, once the private office and library of financier J.P. Morgan, is now a museum and scholarly research center in New York City.
Already have an account? Log In