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1 of 1 results for New York offers travelers with the most sought after New York vacation rentals, New York vacation deals, New York resort deals, New York hotels and New York suites. Our New York vacation properties are located near top attractions, restaurants and offer travelers a plethora of awesome memories.

New York, NY
Radio City Apartments is located in the heart of Manhattan, NY. Walk outside your studio, one or two bedroom unit to the world-famous Rockefeller Center, Times Square, Broadway, and approximately ten blocks from Central Park. Midtown, as this area is called, is also home to the citys tallest and most famous skyscrapers such as the Chrysler Building and Empire State building. Rare to New York City, you receive free WIFI and each room contains a kitchen or kitchenette with a microwav
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1 of 1 results for New York

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New York City is a quick-change artist, famous for transforming overnight—so what's packed and popular this month may be passe by the time you arrive. It's impossible to see everything, regardless of its staying power, so instead try to soak in the sheer amount of culture, restaurants, exhibitions, and people here, and you'll be acting like a jaded New Yorker in no time. This is a city made for pedestrians: Manhattan's grid makes for easy orientation, subway stations are relatively close together, and there are so many other pedestrians that you'll find strength in numbers when you choose to cross against the light (not that you heard it from us). Pick a neighborhood, any neighborhood, and simply wander around to get a feel for it. Quick visits can vary wildly based on what time you go. The Financial District is a go-go 9-to-5 operation that turns eerily quiet at night amidst the huge commercial towers and twinkling lights, while areas like the East Village operate at a sleepy crawl during the day only to come alive with shows and jubilant pub crawls after the sun goes down. For a city so dedicated to the finer things, sections of it are still industry-oriented. There's a garment district in Chelsea, a diamond district in Midtown, and sprawling fruits and vegetable markets in Chinatown. But don't let that fool you, because in the blink of an eye, these areas reinvent themselves. There's hardly any meatpacking going on in the Meatpacking District these days, now chockablock with high fashion boutiques and nightclubs, and Bleecker Street, once cheapie shops, now house designer darlings Marc Jacobs and Ralph Lauren. In short, Manhattan always, always makes way for the new.

Executive chef Missy Robbins has a passion for Italian cuisine, and it shows. The American-born Robbins honed her Italian chops in northern Italy at the highly acclaimed Agli Amici restaurant in Friuli. For five years prior to joining A Voce, she was the executive chef at Chicago's Spiaggia. Her menu is inspired, and represents regional dishes from all over Italy, including melt-in-your-mouth swiss chard and cresenza cheese-stuffed cassoncini pockets with prosciutto from Puglia, spaghetti alla chitarra from Abruzzo, and Venetian grilled foie gras. The pasta is prepared fresh every day and Robbins's fish and meat dishes are exceptional. The agnello in due modi entrée is especially well prepared with tender lamb chops and a flavorful vegetable soffrito. For dessert, try the Tuscan bomboloni doughnuts with dark chocolate dipping sauce. The attentive staff also help to make the dining experience here a real pleasure. A Voce's atmosphere is warm, and the 90-seat dining room has a retro Italian feel to it—walnut floors, pale green leather-top tables, and Eames chairs. There's also additional seating on the patio when weather permits.
Master chef Alain Ducasse adds to his growing empire with the upscale and elegant Adour, located in the equally sophisticated St. Regis Hotel. Celebratory couples of all ages gravitate to the Left and Right Bank rooms, while a mix of tourists, shoppers, and businessmen settle on plush burgundy chairs and banquettes in the regal but relaxed main dining room. Beautifully baked baguettes and fragrant olive and sourdough rolls are flown in from Paris. Deep pockets splurge on artfully arranged dishes, such as foie gras ravioli with black truffles, and lobster Thermidor. Sommeliers help decipher an international wine list (displayed on interactive computer screens at the bar) with bottles that range from $35 to $19,000.
Bar Boulud, Daniel Boulud's casual bistro located across from Manahttan's Lincoln Center serves the signature terranies and pates of famed Parisian charcutier, Gilles Verot, along with a complete menu of seasonal French bistro cooking. The restaurant's cellar features the wines of Burgundy and the Rhone Valley. The main dining room with its cutting edge contemporary design includes communal seating at the charcuterie bar and tasting table in the round.
What's a college burger bar, done up in particleboard and rec-room decor, doing hidden inside of a five-star Midtown hotel? This tongue-in-cheek lunch spot buried in the Parker Meridien does such boisterous midweek business that lines often snake through the lobby. Stepping behind the beige curtain you can find baseball cap-wearing grease-spattered cooks dispensing paper-wrapped cheeseburgers and crisp thin fries. Forget Kobe beef or foie gras—these burgers are straightforward, cheap, and delicious.
DuMont began as an idea to open a restaurant offering great food and friendly competent service-without the pretense. DuMont's name comes from a sign found on the now defunct offices of America's fourth television network, founded by the inventor Dr. Allen B. DuMont, whose offices were only blocks away. DuMont's cozy layout, ancient tiled floors, and weathered tin ceilings and walls make for a unique dining experience.
Set in a magnificent art deco dining room with soaring ceilings and lush views of historic Madison Square Park, Eleven Madison Park is an elegant restaurant serving Chef Daniel Humm's modern, pure and market-driven French cuisine.
Seafood/Asian Fusion
Fatty Crab is a restaurant that serves Malaysian inspired cuisine. We refer to our restaurant as "inspired by" because while the cuisine stays very true to the Malaysian palate, we also pull from the cuisines of other Southeast Asian countries and employ many western techniques in the execution of the food. We try to support as many local farmers and producers as possible in our temperate climate to cook this distinctive, tropical cuisine. Yes, Fatty Crab is a restaurant, but we like to think of it as a joint. There's much beyond food that creates the experience.
Hundred Acres, from the owners of Five Points and Cookshop, offers fresh and seasonal cuisine in a fun atmosphere that pairs rustic warmth with a lively downtown vibe. Though the restaurant's design is contemporary, its menu balances classic favorites like one of the city's best burgers with simple preparations of fresh fish and vegetables. In the front of the house, a series of doors open to SoHo's MacDougal Street from a spacious front room. Have a seat at the bar and enjoy a classic cocktail, or a glass of wine from a list chosen by Cookshop sommelier Richard Luftig to complement food created by Meyer and Cookshop chef Joel Hough. Hundred Acres' fresh food, hip vibe and friendly staff make it perfect place to start or end any night out, whether you're on a date, with friends or just want to stop by and say hi to your coolest neighbors.
Cambodian-born Ratha Chau is the driving force at this sophisticated Southeast Asian street-food spot. With exposed-brick walls, elevated bar-style seating, and a well-planned wine list, it's the most stylish noodle bar we've ever encountered. Kampuchea's menu changes often, according to both the bounty of the season and chef-owner Chau's culinary desires. Diners are encouraged to dabble different section of the menu, moving from the small plates onto the sandwiches and crepes, and then to the big-bowl noodle soups and stews. Start with grilled corn lathered in coconut mayo, coconut flakes, and chili powder. Follow it up with the spicy house-cured pickles or the melt-in-your-mouth crispy pork belly. Next, go for the savory catfish Cambodian crepe or the Shiitake mushroom crepe with soybeans and butternut squash. For sandwiches, the sweet pulled oxtail with spicy tamarind is a fantastic combo. Finally, the Phnom Penh Katiev noodle soup with ground pork, duck confit, chicken, and tiger shrimp and the bountiful Bwah Moun with jasmine rice, chicken, and tiger shrimp are both delicious and each one is definitely big enough to share. Just remember, with all those chilis, Kampuchea's dishes are often spicy, so let your server know if you need to take a walk on the "mild" side, or just cool off with a refreshing glass of Riesling while reveling in the knowledge that you found one of New York's best hidden eats.
Everything and nothing has changed at Katz's since it first opened in 1888, when the neighborhood was dominated by Jewish immigrants. The rows of Formica tables, the long self-service counter, and such signs as "Send a salami to your boy in the army" are all completely authentic. What's different are the area's demographics, but all types still flock here for succulent hand-carved corned beef and pastrami sandwiches, soul-warming soups, juicy hot dogs, and crisp half-sour pickles. True delicatessens are real - and rare - because they continue a tradition of meat preparation and preservation. Katz's is and shall be for a many a place to show to their children and grandchildren, and the best delicatessen in the world. It is the place to be seen in. Four presidents, and appearances in countless movies are documented on our walls. Stop by for yourself, and see why we're the best in town since 1888.
This tiny, dark, out-of-the-way, but highly popular tapas bar is usually packed, but there are good reasons for that: it's the best in town. The tables and stools are small and high, but the flavors are enormous. One highly original tapa that everyone was talking about is a signature here: bittersweet chocolate smeared on a baguette disc and topped with salty Spanish chorizo. Rough-cut potatoes are deep-fried and served with a dollop of spicy aioli. You won't want to share them. The pork loin, piquillo pepper, and mild tetilla cheese sandwich is scrumptious, and so is the Galician octopus terrine. In fact, everything on the menu is transporting and delicious.
The New York branch of Joël Robuchon's superluxurious tapas bar, inside the Four Seasons Hotel, features essentially the same food (with a more natural-hue decor) as the Paris original. And that, it turns out, is a very good thing. The perfectionist chef installed a longtime Japanese protégé to uphold the standards that can make a Robuchon meal a life-changing experience. Skip the regular-size appetizers and entrées. Instead, secure a seat at the pear-wood counter and cobble together your own small-plate feast. But be warned; with heady ingredients like Scottish langoustines (tempura fried), steak tartare (with hand-cut french fries) and foie gras (paired with caramelized eel), Robuchon's little bites come at a steep price.
You can get a great meal for under $10 at this low-atmosphere Vietnamese restaurant in Chinatown. Start with crispy spring rolls, sweet-and-sour seafood soup, or shrimp grilled on sugarcane. For a follow-up, don't miss the thin pork chops, which are marinated in a sweet vinegary sauce and grilled until charred. Another favorite is deep-fried squid on shredded lettuce with a tangy dipping sauce. If the line is long, which it usually is, even with a second location around the corner, you may be asked to sit at a table with strangers.
Per Se is the urban interpretation of The French Laundry. You will see the connection in symbols and in the earthy materials. And you will see a connection in the food, in the cornet, and the Oysters and Pearls, the French Laundry classic. Because of its setting in the center of Manhattan, Per Se has its own distinct identity, but we try never to lose sight of where we began.
Local restaurant legend Danny Meyer has gone a little low-brow with his fast-ish food venture, Shake Shack—and New Yorkers are loving it. The Upper West Side Shack is an eat-in joint located just across Columbus Ave. from the American Museum of Natural History. While the lines may be long at lunchtime, the grub is good and well priced. Fresh steer burgers are ground daily, and a single will run you from $3.75 to $4.75, depending on what you want on it. They're not the best or the biggest burgers in the city, but they're decidedly tasty. For a few more bucks you can also order doubles and stacks or a vegetarian 'Shroom Burger—a melty muenster and cheddar cheese-stuffed portobello, topped with lettuce, tomato, and Shack sauce. The Shake Shack also offers beef and bird (chicken) hot dogs, French fries and fries drizzled with Shack-made cheddar and American cheese sauce, and a variety of delicious frozen custard desserts and—of course—shakes!
This unpretentious favorite hasn't let outpourings of accolades go to its head. At just 30 seats, Grocery is small enough that chef-owners Sharon Pachter and Charles Kiely can stop by your table to chat about the food or advise you on a wine. Regulars recommend the slow-roasted duck breast, but as the short menu is well crafted, it's hard to go wrong with any of the dishes' flavor combos and inventive sauces. Small touches like a daily amuse help make the steep (for Brooklyn) prices worth it.
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