Celebrate Hanukkah with the lighting of the world's largest menorah, at Grand Army Plaza (Fifth Avenue and West 59th Street, across the street from The Plaza hotel). This 32-foot-high, gold-colored, 4,000-pound steel holiday icon is a sight to behold. Every evening during the holiday, at 5:30pm, a candle will be lit. For the Sabbath, the lighting will be at 3:30pm on Friday and 8:30pm on Saturday.
Take a walk on the wild side at the Bronx’s top family attraction.
Outdoor activities and waterfront views take center stage in this DUMBO green space.
Colorful blooms are a sure sign of springtime in the City.
Catch Shakespeare in the Park, SummerStage concerts, dance performances and lots of art.
Every summer, New York City’s Governors Island hosts flappers and swells.
Get outside and enjoy New York City’s green spaces.
NYC turns into a winter wonderland.
See the lawns, fountains, waterfalls and other attractions that make this one of the most famous parks in the world.
The only constant in NYC is change.
Head outside for baseball, thrill rides and scenic walks.
Today it is home to New York City's Department of Parks and Recreation and the Central Park Zoo, but the Arsenal, one of only two buildings that pre-date the park itself, was originally built as a military supply depot for New York State's National Guard.
Originally planned as a reflecting pool for a conservatory that was never built, Conservatory Water became an attraction in its own right and is now best known as a spot to race and sail model boats.
Covering 550 riverside acres along the western edge of Manhattan, Hudson River Park runs from West 59th Street in Midtown all the way down to Battery Park in the Financial District.
Located in the center of Central Park, near 64th Street, this famous, historic carousel is ridden by nearly 250,000 people each year.
Located in the heart of Midtown Manhattan behind the New York Public Library’s main branch, Bryant Park serves as an urban oasis with a French-style carousel, extensive gardens and tables for chess.
Spanning more than 800 acres (3.24 square kilometers) in the heart of Manhattan, Central Park encompasses a diverse landscape of rolling fields, walking trails and tranquil waterways.
This pocket park—less than a quarter of an acre in size—is located across the way from the United Nations and features a variety of peace-related monuments and artworks, including a stainless-steel sculpture called Peace From One and a plaque honoring the memory of civil rights leader Bayard Rustin.
This hall at the head of Harlem Meer—the park's second largest man-made body of water—is home to a wide variety of facilities for visitors in the northern end of Central Park, including the park's only environmental discovery center, an office that loans out fishing gear for use in the Meer and a space that hosts children's workshops.
The rink is the centerpiece of Bryant Park’s winter season, which also includes the annual Holiday Shops at Bryant Park.
As the name implies, this greensward, on the west side of Central Park between 66th and 69th Streets, used to be a hangout for sheep.
Known as the only straight line in Central Park and nicknamed the “Promenade," the beloved mall runs from 66th to 72nd Streets and is framed by a gorgeous canopy of American elm trees, making it one of the most visited and photographed sections of the park.
Surrounded by Central Park's super-popular jogging track as well as the famous bridle trail, this attraction holds more than one billion gallons of water and covers approximately 106 acres.