Schedule: Wednesdays, Saturdays, Sundays
12 pm to 6:00 pm
Thursdays and Fridays
From 12:00 pm to 9:00 pm
Closed on Mondays and Tuesdays
Admission: Ticket is required for the entrance
Children under 18 join for free and accompanied by an adult
The entrance is Free with New York Pass
The New Museum on Bowery is located in a geographical crossroads and fundamentally cultural, where it has lived generations of artists. The building is a dramatic stack of seven rectangular boxes, coated with a silver aluminum mesh that reflects the changing effects of daylight in a vivid metaphor of the changes of contemporary art. Create skylights that bring natural light into the interior and the windows offers a great view of the city. The floors are designed for use as needed and circulation patterns of building users or workers. Of the seven floors, there are exhibitions; on the top floor you can find a terrace with excellent view.
Do not miss this museum that seeks to convey transparency, flexibility and continuous flow where the public space continues into the building.
The facade of the first floor is built in glass, people can see the inside and feel free to go inside the museum.
The market consists of approximately of 35 individual positions that change in size, a street is a north - south on Lower East Side of Manhattan. It specializes in a wide variety of culinary products including cheeses gourmet, courts (cuts) of the first quality of the meat, the fresh fish and the general elements of eatables. The market is at present the hearth of a miscellany of ethnic food supplied by providers who take care of its budget and the farm, specializing that they sell off everything, from coffee up to blocks of hip to some smoked sardines; a public market formed by several small merchants who boast of meeting (knowing) its clients, they offer products in a cozy (hospitable) environment faced by the community, the merchants of prepared food and restaurants in the street Market Essex it can satisfy any appetite. In addition to the variety of magnificent products they offer, there are also public events at the market, such as cooking demonstration and tasting of wine. In the early years, the identity of Essex Street Market was formed by immigrants, as much as traders or as customers were Jews and Italians in the Lower East Side. Today, local residents receive a personalized service, beyond its intended function as a shopping destination, the market is also a social environment where residents come to chat and share ideas ... It is similar to Chelsea Market in that each provider has its own designated space, but the market is much more open and not as big as the Chelsea. The hours are from Monday to Saturday from 8:00 am to 7:00 pm, Sunday 10:00 am to 6:00 pm.
Delancey Street covers close to 120 blocks in the Lower East Side between Bowery and the East River. The Delanceys were a French family, perhaps the richest in the era pre-revolution of New York, when they lost the conflict were forced into exile and the property was taken by speculators as it was an area with a high income. Delancey Street is today one of the main streets, connects the Bowery neighborhood in Williamsburg Bridge, which allows you to join Brooklyn. The street is also famous for their clothing stores of economic prices. Among the most famous places on Delancey Street, are the Bowery Ballroom "ballroom Bowery", entertainment hall kosher, or also the Essex Street Market one of the many retail markets that were built in the 1930s, as the Lower East Side was being a neighborhood with more prestige, we're installing progressively shops and theaters. In the same way that Grand Street, Delancey Street is one of the main shopping streets of the Jewish Lower East Side, although as of today, the street has hosted active young people, mainly of the working classes, with a predominance of African Americans, Puerto Ricans, Dominicans and Chinese.
Schedule: Friday - Wednesday 10 a.m. to 6:30 pm
Thurs 10am - 8:30 pm
The Tenement Museum tells the story of immigrants in the city of New York, founded in 1988, it offers several tours, visiting apartments fully restored times visits.
It is located in an apartment complex that housed more than 7,000 immigrants from 20 different nationalities, between 1863 and 1935. All these people had something in common; faces major challenges with very few resources at their disposal.
There are three ways to know the museum:
Tickets: You can buy tickets and view your schedule by clicking here, you buy tickets online you claim at the museum entrance. The museum has guided tours are hired independently and have a duration between 60 and 90 minutes.
If you want to have a glimpse of the first immigrants in New York at XIX and early XX, you must visit Lower East Side Tenement Museum, which offers tours and the opportunity to see first hand the constructions of that time, and it offers an intimate and authentic portal to the past for people of all backgrounds. It’s a 6 level building, which is located at number 97 on Orchard Street in the Lower East Side neighborhood, one of the oldest in the city, known as working-class and thriving sector, which extends from Chinatown and Little Italy to the East River, and reached the place where Jews and Eastern European immigrants used to arrive. Recently Latin American immigrants have located there. In the area you will find several museums and attractions such as Eldridge Street Synagogue, which currently has a museum, the first great house of worship built in America, can be seen on a guided tour.
The main streets are Bowery Street and Orchard Street, This sector is the world's largest Jewish community, it’s a spot of shopping and delicious food, there are always people hunting for a bargain along Orchard Street, that are well known for clothes and shoes at a great price.
Sunday is the ideal day to go shopping, many restaurants offer delicious corned beef, and where the best delicatessen is eaten.
Another site is Essex Street Market, between Delancey and Rivington, open daily from 8 am to 6 pm, is famous for its grocery stores.
If you want to know the movement of the night, plenty of bars, lounges, and clubs; if you just want to dance, visit Sapphire Lounge and Element. There are also sites for live music as Bowery Ballroom, Mercury Lounge and Rockwood Music Hall.