When people think of New York City, Manhattan is often the first place they picture. It’s no wonder: the borough is home to big-name attractions, such as Central Park, the Empire State Building, St. Patrick’s Cathedral, the High Line and One World Observatory; world-class museums, restaurants and concert halls; and the bright lights of Times Square and Broadway. But there's more to the borough than the obvious sights. Manhattan contains charming neighborhoods and hidden green spaces, trendy boutiques and classic bars. Read on and explore.
Everything you need to know about the historic NYC neighborhood.
Here’s the best art in the new Second Avenue subway stations.
Here are the museums everyone sees on a trip to New York City.
The National Museum of the American Indian (NMAI) is committed to advancing knowledge and understanding of the Native cultures of the Western Hemisphere—past, present and future—through partnership with Native people and others.
How did a gigantic, 3,500-year-old Egyptian monument wind up in New York City’s Central Park?
If you can't see it all at The Met, try zeroing in on these 15 masterpieces—a stylistic cross-section of the museum’s must-see paintings, sculptures and photographs.
Enjoy an inside look at the World Trade Center on this highly informative and revealing walking tour that includes a personal radio for each guest to listen to the guides live narration. You'll visit St. Paul's Chapel, The 9/11 Memorial, The Oculus, Brookfield Place, Fulton Center, and get admission to One World Observatory. Much of this tour takes place indoors making it a good option in almost any weather.
Here are the best college basketball events coming to the City this March.
With stores like Gucci, Harry Winston and Lord & Taylor, Fifth Avenue caters to a wealth of shoppers.
Here’s where to stay in the exciting, gallery-filled neighborhood.
Experience the “Great White Way” and follow in the footsteps of Broadway's brightest stars on this 2.5-hour New York City tour. Join an industry professional and a small group of fellow theater fans on a guided walk of Manhattan’s Broadway District and Times Square. See the most famous theaters, hear backstage stories and secrets, and learn how Times Square became the lively place it is today.
Enjoy a walk through one of New York’s most beautiful neighborhoods as we explore the unique and legendary mecca to artists, writers and radicals. Greenwich Village has always marched to beat of its own drum and is one of the most interesting areas in Manhattan. Whether you love history, music, pop culture, or food there is something for everyone to learn about and enjoy. The Village has gone through many incarnations over the years, from calm farm community, vibrant bohemian mecca, a proving ground for the workers rights, suffragette, beatnik, hippie , civil and gay rights movements, to premier college neighborhood. All the great movements of the 20th century can be found in the surrounding blocks. Come see where New York found its soul.
The core tour is a sight running tour that integrates exercises highlighting core strength, balance and flexibility. It takes place throughout the center section of Central Park, so as we focus exercises on the middle of your body you can focus on the sights in the middle of the park! Sights include Bow Bridge, the Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis Reservoir, Belvedere Castle and many more!
This Central Park tour combines fitness with a sightseeing twist! You'll be led by a certified fitness professional over an hour long 5k run. A three and a half mile “sight-running” tour along the winding paths and rolling hills of the park. We make a number of stops along the way to take in the Park’s beauty and discuss its history.
Visit two of New York's most historic attractions on this 4-hour tour of the Statue of Liberty and Ellis Island. Enjoy priority boarding on the ferry to Liberty Island and — together with your small group and guide — enter the pedestal of the Statue of Liberty. Explore the Statue of Liberty Museum and head to the observation deck for a spectacular view of NYC. Then, visit Ellis Island, where you’ll learn about the vast immigration that took place here between 1892 and 1954.