, Manhattan, NY
Curbed New York's editors have chosen the 26 places that you must visit in New York right now—the new classics, old favorites, and other essential sites.
The Christmas classic was filmed all over Manhattan
The penthouse traded just over two years ago for $45 million.
A new model apartment offers a first glimpse inside the supertall condo tower.
Seneca Village thrived from the 1820s through 1857, when its inhabitants were booted for the creation of Central Park.
Rinks operated by the Trump Organization are notably lacking the Trump name this season.
10 of the best spots for leaf-peeping in the five boroughs
Where to see movies in the great outdoors in New York City
The castle is fresh off a 15-month, $12 million restoration.
The transaction is a major win for the project plagued by alleged infighting.
A large portion of the sky-high real estate remains unclaimed after years on the market.
An expanded website gives new looks inside one of the city’s most secretive buildings.
What to expect from New York’s transit, parks, megaprojects and more in the coming year.
The full-floor apartment at the Ritz Carlton Residences is asking $39.5 million.
The $110 million renovation will kick off in 2020.
In a city that is bursting at the seams, rooftops function as important spaces for play.
The Willises picked up the 6,000-square-foot apartment for $16.995 million in 2015.
Cars will be banned from most park roads starting in June.
The couple reportedly dropped $15.3M on a three-bedroom, half-floor condo.
Dating back to the park’s inception in the mid 1800s, these famous structures have unique histories few may know about
T-Mobile CEO John Legere purchased the penthouse for $18 million in 2015.
The Fifth Avenue apartment is the stuff dreams of Upper East Side living are made of.
It’s among the last of the late philanthropist’s properties in NYC to hit the market.
What to expect from NYC’s towers, transit, parks, and more in the coming year
Nearly every single location is in Manhattan, and they’re all huge with out-of-towners.
This year brought a handful of proposals from intrepid innovators and architecture firms dreaming of ways to shake up New York City, and they do not disappoint.