Tourists, office workers and New Yorkers from other neighborhoods are returning to — and enjoying — the heart of the city.
We scoured the New York Times photo archive for the humble yet ubiquitous pay phone.
The comedian is starring in “Mr. Saturday Night,” a musical version of his 1992 movie about an aging performer who won’t accept that his time in the spotlight is up.
Yang Gao, a newcomer to the nightlife business, took a gamble when he spent $12 million in the middle of a pandemic to carve out a 10,000-square-foot space in the heart of Midtown.
With 1.2 million Twitter followers and a show debuting on CNN+, the former N.B.A. player appears to have an enviable life. But he’s haunted by what happened the last time he was famous.
Antsy executives have a message for their employees: Plans to return to in-person work are real this time.
Abby Dowd, often with a megaphone, ministers to the football fans who call Blue Haven East “church.”
Ms. Kryst, who was also a correspondent for the television show “Extra,” was found dead on Sunday in New York.
The caricatures are back up. But many shows are canceling performances just as Sardi’s reopens, a hurdle for a restaurant catering to the theater crowd.
Bemelmans Bar now has bouncers. And at the Rainbow Room, a post-punk after party.
NFT.NYC, a gathering for nonfungible token enthusiasts, offered a taste of a crypto-filled future.
This once-tranquil Midtown shrine of formal French dining has a new feel, as Philippe Masson prowls the floor (and tabletops) in a vigorous jazz act.
Start spreading the news: This often-maligned neighborhood is pulsing again with a variety, energy and deep history that are the city’s essence.
There’s a new way to take in the skyline. For Kenzo, a lifelong New Yorker who designed its dreamlike interior, the city was his muse.
Starbucks has closed more than 40 stores, while adding mobile-order pickup counters in others. Other chains like Sonic are taking advantage of vacancies to establish themselves in New York.
Determined to reopen, crews are dusting off spotlights, dancers are relearning steps, and everyone is testing, testing, testing as theater seeks to rebound from the devastating pandemic.
A musical theater educator and audition coach discovers how great it can be to live across the street from “Wicked.”
As awe-inspiring as the emptiness of 2020 was, it’s the people (yes, those we exasperatedly call crowds when commuting) who make me feel at home.
Over the weekend, Foo Fighters played Madison Square Garden, the first full-capacity concert in a New York arena since March of 2020.
The century-old Drama Book Shop in Manhattan struggled for years. Then “Hamilton” happened.
Yoon Haeundae Galbi traces its method for making the cut tender back to a restaurant founded in Busan in 1964.
At least 27 people were arrested after demonstrations in Times Square and the Diamond District in Midtown Manhattan. Several lawmakers have denounced the clashes.
Recent renovations around town have uncovered views of Manhattan that had been hiding in plain sight.
Landlords cut small retailers a break on rent during the pandemic, but stores are still struggling because too few office workers and tourists have returned.
A recent video showed several men seeming to ignore an anti-Asian attack in Midtown. Yet research shows that most people are more than willing to intervene and help someone.
The Midtown bar Under the Volcano has no fire pit, but its literary-minded chef still conjures the tastes of his native Puebla.
The New York Police Department’s hate crimes task force said it was searching for a man who kicked a 65-year-old woman, stomped on her and made anti-Asian statements toward her on a sidewalk.
Inside an early Art Deco building, the designer Martin Brûlé has created an understated homage to New York’s vibrant past — and his own pioneering vision.
The theater district restaurateur was famously reserved, but I caught some close-up glimpses from the next bar stool.
The pandemic has created a crisis in New York City’s commercial real estate industry. Some leaders think it’s time to reimagine the city’s business districts.
Maybe the rink will lack tourists this winter, but there are plenty of cooped up New Yorkers who would appreciate it.
Free lunch. Discounted parking. Learning pods for children. Some New York City companies are offering incentives to workers who are required to return to the office.
Recent residential sales in New York City and the region.
Historians recently gathered at Civil War sites across the country in an effort to highlight distortions, omissions and the erasure of Black contributions.
A virtual tour looks at the legal battles and innovations behind 42nd Street. Our critic chats with the Harvard professor Jerold S. Kayden.
Our critic chats about the beloved stretch from the music hall to Lincoln Center around Central Park with the architects Tod Williams and Billie Tsien.
This week’s properties are in Windsor Terrace, Midtown East and St. George.
Despite the pandemic, the social media giant leased all the office space in the former main post office at Penn Station in Midtown.
Midtown Manhattan faces an economic catastrophe, a cascade of loss upon loss in the city’s corporate heart that threatens to alter its identity.
7,500 workers are missing from a famous building. A food cart sells 10 hot dogs a day. The virus’s effect on one block could be a vision of the city’s future.
If residents who fled the virus for second homes aren’t counted, the city could lose out on crucial federal money — and congressional seats.
“Every day you go in and you’re like, ‘Can I do this for one more day?’’’ a nurse from North Carolina said.