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New York City’s preeminent symphony orchestra primarily performs at the world-renowned David Geffen Hall, within the Upper West Side Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts.
The Max Abramovitz-designed auditorium seats 2,738 people in a grand, imposing room that adds to the drama of the classical music performances.
This experience is for everyone: You don’t have to understand the history of the symphony or concerto being played in order to appreciate the profundity of the experience.
There’s an on-site cooking school, and the 14th-floor rooftop restaurant, Birreria.
Whether you're a local realizing you've yet to fully explore the city or an out-of-towner who doesn't know the Met from the Mo MA, these quintessential stops will help you catch a glimpse of NYC's beating heart.
When the Brooklyn Bridge was constructed in 1883—extending 1,595 feet across the East River, connecting lower Manhattan to Brooklyn Heights—it was the longest suspension bridge in the world.
On a neighborhood walking tour—the other way to visit the museum—you’ll learn about the evolution of the Lower East Side and how its thriving immigrant population made it the most densely populated area in the country during the 1900s.
For nearly a century and a half, the Met has remained the cultural epicenter of New York City, thanks to forward-thinking exhibits and an extensive permanent collection.
The building overlooks the Hudson River and actually incorporates five medieval cloisters into a modern museum structure, creating a historic, contextualized backdrop in which to view the art.