The New York gastronomy scene has a variety of surprises in store for visitors and locals.
The streets are lined with restaurants and cafes and the culinary options are endless. Our list of famous delicacies, renowned restaurants, and hip hotspots ensures that you will not miss any highlights between Manhattan and Brooklyn.
The house is always full at Katz’s Delicatessen on the Lower East Side.
No question about it – delis belong to New York City like pastrami to rye bread.
This New York institution is known for its incredibly tender, hand-cut meat. You should have an appetite for the legendary Reuben sandwich because it’s huge!
Of course, you can order the popular warm corned beef sandwich in this kosher deli. But how about a soup with matzo dumplings? The court is nicknamed “Jewish penicillin” for a reason, as it is supposedly a panacea for any kind of complaint.
The house specialty is bagels, which are cooked on-site and skewered into towers in the window. Tip: Try the bagel with Scottish smoked salmon and then grab a piece of chocolate babka (sweet yeast cake) on your hand.
You can still count calories tomorrow. Here you should enjoy the Ruth Wilensky sandwich with beef salami or real Canadian poutine made from french fries with pieces of cheese and gravy.
Hungry visitors wait in line in front of Nathan’s Famous on Coney Island for hot dogs and fries.
These famous traditional restaurants include a hot dog food stand and a historic steak house.
Fancy a memorable New York-style pizza experience? Then order a pizza from the coal oven at Arturo’s and enjoy the kitschy flair of the restaurant with live jazz and a fantastic attached bar. The traditional restaurant in Greenwich Village has been satisfying guests for over 60 years.
This traditional restaurant in the Theater District has existed since 1921 and is ideal for a visit before or after the cultural evening program. The menu includes American, Italian, and seafood dishes. Dozens of Broadway star caricatures hang on the walls.
Nathan’s has been selling beef hot dogs since 1916, fans of which include Al Capone and Franklin Roosevelt. The original eatery is on Coney Island Beach.
Here you get the finest American diner food. Many convinced cheesecake fans swear by the hand-mixed, kosher recipe from Junior’s. Order a piece (or two) and make your own judgment.
In this steakhouse, which has been awarded a Michelin star, the beef is hung dry and matured on-site. The original Williamsburg restaurant has existed since 1887 and is regularly voted one of New York’s best steakhouses. So don’t forget to reserve a table.
Wood-fired pizza in trendy Roberta’s in the Bushwick neighborhood of Brooklyn.
There is never a shortage of hip new culinary addresses in New York. These restaurants are particularly worth a visit.
This quirky café in the legendary MoMA PS1 museum in Queens serves a variety of dishes based on Québecian cuisine. The interior is reminiscent of the classroom in a primary school – school desks, old yearbook photos, and a chalkboard included.
The house specialty at this hip meeting place in Bushwick is Roberta’s Bee Sting Pizza with mozzarella, tomatoes, thinly sliced soppressata, and honey on a crusty batter from the wood-fired oven.
This restaurant, run by Marcus Samuelsson, is based on southern cuisine and serves gumbo and catfish, among other things. The Ginny’s Supper Club in the basement of the sister eatery in Harlem is reminiscent of a whisper bar from the last century and offers live music.
John F. Kennedy International Airport (JFK) in Queens, New York, and Newark Liberty International Airport (EWR) in nearby Newark, New Jersey, are served by flights from all over the world.
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