Warren 77 has buffalo wings, cheesesteaks, and a bunch of TVs - and the space is decked out with classic sports memorabilia. But it’s also in Tribeca, and was opened by one of the owners of of Holy Ground, A Summer Day Cafe, and Tiny’s - all places where you might plausibly find Kings Of Leon hanging out after a show. So it’s not surprising that this place has a loungey atmosphere, with seating that consists mostly of big leather booths you can reserve ahead of time. In case you’re not here to watch sports, there are also some arcade-style games in the back.
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A Tribeca restaurant from Andrew Carmellini that belongs on your Hit List, if not your bucket list.
The original Au Cheval in Chicago makes one of our all-time favorite burgers, and the location in Tribeca serves a damn good one as well.
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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No, it’s not a bowling alley in Times Square. It’s the 25-year-old Keith McNally restaurant that’s way more fun than Balthazar.
The Marshal is a perfect neighborhood restaurant in Hell's Kitchen with dedicated regulars and an appreciation for New York.
Suggested by our writers
Holy Ground is a below-ground Tribeca spot that looks like an old-school steakhouse, but actually specializes in slow smoked meats.
Walter's has mastered the art of the perfect neighborhood restaurant. Plus, we're pretty sure it's named after a dog.
The Stag’s Head
If you’re into deep cuts at craft beer, you’ll be happy at The Stag’s Head in Midtown East.
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