Restaurants in New York
Mario Batali’s hymn to no-frills Italian cooking opened with a flourish in 1998, and has been serving consistently excellent food to packed tables ever since. Don’t leave without trying the housemade cured meats.
From the window of a cute-as-a-bug trailer emerge fat burritos and guacamole-topped quesadillas—and that’s just about the entire menu. Chow down at a picnic table in the shade at this summertime-only operation.
Who needs Naples when the world’s greatest pizza is currently baked at Co., on a windswept corner in Chelsea?
Foodies flock to Shelter Island’s Vine Street Caféfor crisp calamari salad and miso salmon in a simple space with high, beamed ceilings.
Ronnybook Farms of Columbia County is fast becoming an NYC institution. Chelsea Market plays host to
In a weathered cottage on Sag Harbor’s wharf, groupies line up at the Dock House for the clam chowder and steamed lobsters; the live specimens are kept in an antique bathtub next to the front door. Come for pan-fried crab cakes and lobster salad to be gobbled up at outdoor picnic tables.
The scene centers on live entertainment at Café Carlyle, where cabaret legend Bobby Short graced the stage for three decades before passing away in 2005.
Founded in 1975, Joe’s Pizza is a Greenwich Village mainstay serving what is, arguably, the best pizza in New York City.
With fun, kitschy, Americana décor and a comfort-food-only menu, Chat n’ Chew is just the spot when you’ve got a craving for Mom’s mashed potatoes and she's 1,000 miles away.
“Who loves you?” sings Frankie Valli in the legendary Little Owl restaurant in Greenwich Village. The answer is Rosie Bova’s three grandsons—Lou, Joey, and Mikey. Together, they’ve earned wild success, with lines out the door just a few weeks after opening.