Greca is located in what might be the quietest few square blocks of Manhattan - the area right by the Hudson that we like to think of as the boonies of Tribeca. They serve things like sandwiches on bagel-like breads, soups, egg dishes, and they also have a “feta bar” where you can eat - you guessed it - bowls of feta. The space feels sort of like a big loft apartment mixed with a Le Pain Quotidien, but with much better food.
Isaac Batbayar and Dimitrios Manousakis
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If the Queen Mary just ended up being a nicely appointed tug boat loaded with alcohol and raw oysters, you'd have Grand Banks. Load up on ceviche and fried veggies, just make sure you aren't prone to motion sickness.
Around since 1980, The Odeon is a New York City classic. It may not be the same downtown destination that it was thirty years ago, but they still serve very respectable bistro food and stiff drinks, and brunch is always reliable.
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Pylos is a longtime Greek restaurant in the East Village, and it's a perfect back-pocket spot.
Milos is a Midtown Greek restaurant specializing in fresh fish shipped in from the Mediterranean daily. It's pricey for dinner, but lunch is a steal.
An unexpectedly great Greek restaurant on York Avenue. If we just had a better way to get up here, we'd be here all the time. Who wants to carpool?
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New York's best croissant is now located in the back of a Tribeca office lobby. Plan accordingly.
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