New York City is made up of five boroughs: the Bronx, Brooklyn, Manhattan, Queens and Staten Island. Each one has enough attractions—and enough personality—to be a city all its own. Learn more about them with this guide.
Long schoolroom tables, vintage photos of schoolkids and a menu written on a chalkboard hark back to when MoMA PS1 actually was a public school. Museum admission is not required to eat here. Quebecois chef Hugue Dufour has such a cult following that M. Wells Dinette is a destination for chowhounds from near and far. Because of having to keep to the museum's hours, the ever-changing, somewhat limited menu straddles brunch, lunch and dinner, and ranges from accessible (French onion soup, French toast) to bold (escargot and bone marrow, beef tongue drizzled with aioli, a cube of blood pudding seasoned with Christmasy spices over bacon-cabbage stew). The wine list includes French and Moroccan varietals, with specials, or "wine treats," listed on the board.