A basement vault in the old New York Realty bank converted into a fine-dining restaurant and bar. The dining room was originally the private meeting room for executive board members of the bank, and it still has its original chandelier. The most secure place around to have a drink or a bite to eat.
Far from just numbers, mathematics is the study of the patterns in the world around us. Make inquiries, spark your curiosity, and discover math’s wonders through MoMath’s exhibits and programs.
Endless gender-fluid fun with a drag revue that hosts events like Bitchy Drag Bingo, Broadway Boozy Brunch, Celebrity Sunday, and Dragalicious Karaoke.
See what subway travel looked like in the old days by boarding vintage cars and city buses, walking through old turnstiles, and exploring any of the mass transit exhibits. The museum itself is located underground, in an actual 1936 subway station. You can even take a tour of the now-defunct City Hall station, with its vaulted tile ceilings and chandeliers.
A Mexican food restaurant that features modern Aztec decor and a “bugged-out” menu. Try the grasshopper tacos, or the ant and worm cocktails.
High-end Japanese with a twist- literally! Ninja New York is designed to depict a ninja village in feudal Japan, and a roaming Ninja Magician delights young and old alike with magical hijinks.
A 50s-themed diner that features American classics served by a Broadway-bound, singing waitstaff.
A haunted house-themed restaurant and bar that features live entertainment (vampires, werewolves, and mummies coming to life). Eccentric explorers and mad scientists welcome!
A hookah lounge/restaurant/bar/dance club that is also a reproduction of a Roman cave.
Museum dedicated to advancing “the understanding, enjoyment, and appreciation of the art, history, technique, and technology of film, television, and digital media by presenting exhibitions, education programs, significant moving-image works, and interpretive programs, and collecting and preserving moving-image related artifacts.” Previous and current exhibitions have included a room full of old video games (that you could play), Presidential campaign commercials, and science-related short films.