NFT New York Shopping

New York / Shopping

Shopping
We don't need to hear Liza Minelli or Frank Sinatra sing it to remember the famous line about New York City: "If I can make it there, I'll make it anywhere." A corollary of sorts might be, "If they'll make it anywhere, I can buy it there." From tasteful to tacky, classic to classless, delicious to dangerous, we've got it all: life-sized stuffed animals, Ming vases, toys for, shall we say, adventuresome adults, live eels, exotic spices, and even illegal fruits (but you didn't hear it from us). It requires enormous self-restraint to take a walk and not buy something here--or maybe we just tell ourselves that. While some of us occasionally lament the "mall-ification" of our fair city, we'll challenge anyone to find another place that combines convenience and quirkiness as well as this town does. You want Prada knock-offs? Chinatown. You want the real thing? Just walk north a few blocks. A real human skeleton? Cross the street. Homemade ricotta? It's practically next door. You can hunt for bargains or blow a year's salary in the blink of an eye. And even if you decide to leave your wallet at home in the interests of self-preservation, you can find endless entertainment in walking the streets and practicing the art of window-shopping.

Clothing and Accessories

Shopping for haute couture is no longer strictly an uptown affair, with a few high-end shops appearing in SoHo and the Meatpacking District, but the Upper East Side is still the ultimate destination for designer labels. Madison Avenue is the main artery, in the 50s, 60s, and 70s, rounded out by Fifth Avenue in the 50s and a few blocks east along 57th St. There you will find Chanel (Map 12), Burberry (Map 12), Tiffany & Co (Map 12) and all other names of that ilk. For department store shopping, start off with the little brown shopping bag originator Bloomingdale's (Map 15), which is a short hop to everything else: Saks Fifth Avenue (Map 12) for the classics, Henri Bendel (Map 12) and Barneys (Map 15) for trendier lines, and Bergdorf Goodman (Map 12) if money is no object. A less expensive hobby is simply walking by all of these stores' window displays, particularly around the holidays. They're an impressive art form in and of themselves. If you're on a budget and can deal with the crush of tourists, check out Macy's (Map 9). Century 21 (Maps 1, 14) can yield deals on name brand clothing, shoes, makeup, accessories, and home wares--the key word being "can." You'll need to have patience to sift through everything and deal with the crowds.

Even though SoHo suspiciously resembles an outdoor mall, it's still a great place to shop because of the wide range of stores in a concentrated area. The big names are all here too, but a standout store is Prada (Map 6), whose Rem Koolhaas design draws as many visitors as Miuccia's clothes do. In addition to the standards, you'll find many street vendors selling everything from handmade jewelry to floppy-eared children's hats. While Broadway during the day is an agoraphobe's nightmare, the side streets on either side of Broadway have cool boutiques that appeal to the shopper who aims to avoid the chain stores.

The West Village has its own enclave of painfully hip, wallet-emptying shops. Head northwest to the Meatpacking District and you can see the results of an impressive urban magic trick that transformed racks of hanging beef into racks of $800 jeans. You can check out cool designs at Stella McCartney (Map 5) punk rock-inspired styles at Alexander McQueen (Map 5), and envelope-pushing department store Jeffrey (Map 5), the subject of a Saturday Night Live skit that's a send-up of the clerks' reputed snobbery. But for up-and-coming designers and independent boutiques, head East, to Noho (the area north of Houston and east of Broadway), Nolita (north of Little Italy), and the East Village.

The Upper East Side (particularly along Madison Avenue in the East 80s) has a notable amount of designer consignment stores. Bis Designer Resale (Map 15) and others like it sell gently worn items from top-tier designers like Chanel and Armani at a fraction of their original cost. You can also meander along "Thrift Row," a string of Upper East Side thrift shops on and near Third Avenue in the East 70s and 80s. Many of these shops, such as the Housing Works Thrift Shop (Maps 10, 15, 17), carry a nice selection of designer clothing--not to mention the added bonus that the proceeds from your purchases go toward a good cause, like AIDS-related charities, cancer research and adoption programs.

Vintage Shopping
The abundance of vintage shops--over 60 at last count--will impress any shopper, whether you're someone who's just looking for a unique piece for a special occasion or a professional stylist purchasing wardrobe items for a period film (and if you are, check out What Comes Around Goes Around, Map 2, in SoHo). Our favorites, by neighborhood: Tokio 7 (Map 6) in the East Village, Ina (Map 6) in Noho, Edith Machinist (Map 4) in the Lower East Side, Beacon's Closet (Map 29) in Williamsburg, and for the especially fashion-forward, Eva Gentry Consignment (Map 32) in Boerum Hill. For you die-hards, be sure to attend the twice-yearly Manhattan Vintage Clothing Show at the Metropolitan Pavilion, where over 75 dealers sell their vintage finery. It should go without saying that at all of the abovementioned shops and venues, you must be prepared to pay the usual New York City premium.

Flea Markets, Street Vendors,
Street Fairs & Bazaars

New Yorkers who once spent weekends perusing the eclectic finds in the asphalt lot at 26th Street and Sixth Avenue are still mourning the loss of the internationally-known Annex Antique Fair & Flea Market. The good news is that many of the same vendors from Annex sell their wares at the Annex/Hell's Kitchen Flea Market (Map 11) on 39th Street between Ninth and Tenth Avenues. Saturdays in Fort Greene belong to Brooklyn Flea (Map 31) which features hundreds of vendors hawking everything from vintage maps, to retro eyewear, to furniture, as well as stellar food options (the market moves to Williamsburg waterfront on Sundays). There are many other smaller flea markets throughout the city, as well as numerous street fairs in various neighborhoods during warmer months. The best way to find them is usually by accidentally stumbling upon them during an exploratory walk. A fantastic indoor market to add to your must-see list is The Market NYC (Map 6) in Nolita, a refreshingly offbeat collection of young, local designers who aren't afraid to be truly creative. Another fun option is shopping street side from designers who sell their one-of-a-kind designs al fresco. You can't always identify them by name, but you can't miss their stands along Prince and Spring Streets in SoHo. Look for made-while-you-wait purses and belts, scrap metal jewelry pieces, handmade leather-bound journals, and other singular items.

Sports
Paragon Sporting Goods (Map 9) in Union Square is hard to beat as a one-stop shop for all sports gear and accessories. They also take care of your recreational needs, with services like all-inclusive ski packages for Hunter Mountain and permitting for the NYC Parks Department tennis courts. Sports Authority (Map 13), Foot Locker (Maps 21, 24), and Modell's (Map 23) provide a broad range of affordable sports clothing, shoes, and athletic equipment. For the best cold weather and mountain gear, head to Tents & Trails (Map 2), Patagonia (Map 14) or REI (Map 6).

Housewares and Home Design
You can lose hours in ABC Carpet & Home (Map 9) just off of Union Square. Design fanatics can appreciate their exotic array of furnishings (much of it antique and imported from Asia and Europe) even if they can’t afford the steep prices. For the rest of us, more affordable housewares can be found at the Upper West Side's Gracious Home (Map 14), Chelsea's The Container Store (Map 9), and any one of Muji's three Manhattan locations (Maps 3, 9, 12). For paint, window dressings, and other home decorating supplies, try Janovic (Maps 11, 16). Prepare for sensory overload if you take on the over 200,000 square feet of commercial and residential furnishings at the A&D Building (Map 13). Showrooms are open to the public, unlike at some of the smaller design shops nearby, which require business cards upon entry.

Kitchenware/Tableware

Fishs Eddy (Map 9) is a plateware alternative to mega-chains like Pottery Barn and Bed, Bath & Beyond, and is easily one of our favorite shops in all of New York. Zabar's (Map 14) often-ignored second floor is a favorite among the city's cooks. In Brooklyn, we love browsing at Whisk (Map 29), The Brooklyn Kitchen (Map 29) and the fabulous A Cook's Companion (Map 32). Downtown, small but sublime Global Table (Map 6) has excellent reasonably priced housewares, and Lancelotti's (Map 7) collection of cool kitchenware and tableware is always fun to check out.

Furniture
No cash at all? Easy. Troll the Upper East Side on Sunday nights to see what people are throwing out. Chances are, you'll find something better than what you'd buy new at Brooklyn's Ikea (Map 32), which is indubitably the next step up in the food chain of furniture. Otherwise, West Elm (Map 30), Room & Board (Map 6) and Design Within Reach (not really that within reach) (Map 30) will gladly take your hard-earned dollars if you're ready to graduate from "Aksuldnje" and "Fjosell." Have even more money to spend? Easily done, at places such as Scott Jordan Furniture (Map 5), Ligne Rosset (Map 10), and the Meatpacking District's brilliant Vitra (Map 5). If vintage is your bag, head straight to Williamsburg's Two Jakes (Map 29) or check out some of the smaller shops around town such as Fort Greene's Yu Interiors (Map 31). Any way you slice it, New York makes spending entire paychecks shockingly convenient.

Electronics
J&R (Map 1) provides most things electronic, including computers and accessories, iPods, games, cameras, music equipment, CDs, DVDs, and household appliances. B&H (Map 8) is the top destination for professionals and amateurs when it comes to photographic, audio, and video equipment. It's worth a visit just to witness the pure spectacle of this well-coordinated operation, as well as the outstanding selection of gear. Note that the megastore is run by Orthodox Jews who strictly observe the Sabbath and holidays, and thus you should always check the hours and days of operation posted on their website before heading over. Audiophiles are wonderfully served by Stereo Exchange (Map 6) and the jaw-dropping, price-busting Sound by Singer (Map 9). Other places to shop for electronics include the Apple Store (Maps 6, 8, 12, 13) and Tekserve (Map 9), the (other) Apple specialists.

Food
With residents from every corner of the globe who collectively speak over 170 languages, New York couldn't help but be an exciting destination for food shopping. The offerings are as diverse as the population, whether you're looking for the best of the basics or exotic spices and other imported specialties. Two revered emporia make the Upper West Side a culinary destination--Fairway (Maps 14, 15, 18, 32) and Zabar's (Map 14)—and the Zabar’s offshoot, Vinegar Factory (Map 17), graces the Upper East Side. The national chain Whole Foods (Maps 2, 6, 9, 12, 14, 16) is multiplying, and now there's even two Trader Joe's (Maps 6, 9), though only devotees can brave the crowds there. The Essex Street Market (Map 4) on the Lower East Side is a beloved neighborhood institution filled to the brim with amazing meat, produce, fish and cheese (like Saxelby Cheesemongers, Map 4). Another great public market filled with gourmet goodness can be found in the heart of Grand Central Terminal--the Grand Central Market (Map 13). Chelsea Market (Map 8), housed in a cool, historic National Biscuit Company factory complex has a number of restaurants, bakeries and gourmet food vendors. If you're looking for fresh-from-the-farm meats and produce, though, the city's greenmarkets are important destinations for chefs and amateur cooks alike. The largest is the Union Square Greenmarket (Map 9), which operates year-round on Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays, and Saturdays. Meanwhile, outdoor markets like Smorgasburg (Map 29) and Hester Street Fair (Map 4) on Saturdays and New Amsterdam Market (Map 1) on Sundays entice foodies to skip brunch in favor of gourmet food cart bliss.

And then there's the city's real gems: the endless number of ethnic food purveyors stocked with imported goods from around the world. When it comes to Italian, Arthur Ave in the Bronx is famed for its bakeries, butcher shops, grocers, and sundry shops. The more centrally located Di Palo Fine Foods (Map 3) offers some of the best imported delicacies as well as their own celebrated fresh ricotta. For Middle Eastern specialties, Sahadi's (Map 32) provides an impressive range of top quality products (and many of its neighbors on Atlantic Avenue deserve a visit while you're in the area). Friendly Despana (Map 3) in SoHo will satisfy all your Spanish desires, including three different types of Spanish sparkling water and $100-a-pound Spanish Serrano ham. Eataly (Map 9) is a sprawling Italian food market with everything from hard-to-find cheeses to unique beers to special pastas. Chinatown's options can overwhelm the savviest of shoppers, and there's even a destination for people in the market for British treats, Myers of Keswick (Map 5) in the West Village.

If there's one kind of specialty store we can't do without, it's New York's neighborhood cheese shops. Among the best are Murray's (Map 5) in the West Village, classic Lamarca Cheese Shop (Map 10) on the East Side, small but powerful Stinky (Map 32) in Carroll Gardens, Bedford Cheese Shop (Map 29) in Williamsburg, and, of course, the cheese counter at Dean & Deluca (Map 15). If you're low on cash East Village Cheese (Map 6) is your go-to shop. They don't give out free samples and the line is always long, but it's the cheapest option in Manhattan by far.

You'll need bread to go with your cheese, of course. Our favorites are Sullivan Street Bakery (Map 11), Grandaisy Bakery (Maps 2, 14), and Amy's Bread (Maps 8, 11). For meats, hit Faicco's Pork Store (Map 5), Despana (Map 3), G Esposito & Sons (Map 32), or Choice Greene (Map 31).

Art Supplies
Running low on Cadmium Red? Use your last stick of charcoal drawing a nude? The best art stores in NYC are scattered loosely around the SoHo area, and the best known of these is Pearl Paint (Map 3). Located at the corner of Mercer and Canal Streets, the store occupies a six-story building and stocks every type of art supply you can imagine, including a great separate frame shop out back on Lispenard. Closer to NYU and Cooper Union, there's Blick Art Materials (Map 6). You can find the best selection of paper at New York Central Art Supply (Map 6) on Third Avenue. SoHo Art Materials (Map 2) on Wooster Street is a small, traditional shop that sells super premium paints and brushes for fine artists. Don't forget to check out both Sam Flax (Map 13) and A.I. Friedman (Map 9) in the Flatiron area for graphic design supplies, portfolios, and gifts. Lee's Art Shop (Map 12) is a great store on 57th Street; how it has survived Midtown rents is anyone's guess. Should you find yourself on the Upper East Side needing art supplies in a pinch, the fairly decent selection at Blacker & Kooby (Map 17) will do just fine. As for Williamsburg, Artist & Craftsman (Map 29) on Metropolitan Avenue is a good bet for supplies. In Fort Greene, the Pratt Store (Map 31) is a combined art supply store/college bookstore.

For photographic equipment, the holy trinity of B&H Photo (Map 8), Adorama (Map 9), and K & M Camera (Map 3) will satisfy every possible photographic (digital or darkroom-based) need that you might have. B & H is of course the mothership, Adorama is great if you’re nearby, and K & M is in the trinity because it's the only one of the three that's open on Saturdays. Remember to flash that student ID card if you've got it, as most art stores offer a decent discount.

Music Equipment &
Instruments

New York's large and vibrant music scene supports a thriving instrument trade. 48th Street is not what it once was, with music store after music store between Sixth and Seventh Avenues (anchored by Sam Ash), but Roberto's Woodwind Repair (Map 12) is still on 46th Street. If the bustle of Times Square isn't for you anyway and are looking for used, vintage, or just plain cool, then shop elsewhere -- some favorites include: First Flight (Map 7), 30th Street Guitars (Map 9), Rogue Music (Map 9) and Ludlow Guitars (Map 4).

For an exquisite purchase where money is no object, find the perfect grand piano at Steinway & Sons (Map 12), where the salespeople pride themselves on matching everyone, even beginners, with the perfect instrument for their skills and character. Also keep an eye (and an ear) out for special musical evenings at the former, and spontaneous performances at the latter.

Music for Listening
Oops! No record stores left in NYC--or at least that’s the way it seems, with Tower, Virgin, and Kim's all now faint memories in our minds. So now it's down to the small boutique record shops, and the slightly-larger selection of J&R Music World (Map 1) near City Hall. As for the small shops we still do love hip Other Music (Map 6) (look out for occasional in-store performances) and avant-garde Downtown Music (Map 3). If you're into trolling through used bins, head to Bleecker Street to check out Rebel Rebel (Map 5) and Bleecker Street Records (Map 5). If you're thirsty for more used music and vinyl, just head to one of North Brooklyn's many record shops, like Earwax (Map 29), Academy Annex (Map 29), Sound Fix Records (Map 29), Permanent Records (Map 28) and The Thing (Map 28).

Weird, Odd, Bizarre, and/or
Just Plain Fun

Every once in a while, you walk into a shop and say, "what is this place?" And while New York doesn't have anything quite as odd as, say, the taxidermy shops that still dot London, for instance, there are a few places that still make us stop, smile and wonder. First on the list is the quirky Brooklyn Superhero Supply (Map 33), which should cover all your needs in said superhero department. The logical next stop is Forbidden Planet (Map 6) for comics, t-shirts, and action figures. More odd toys and collectibles for grown-ups can be found at Kid Robot (Map 6)--which is just a couple blocks from skull-and-preserved-butterfly-packed science store Evolution (Map 6). For a true cabinet of curiosities check out Obscura Antiques (Map 7), which is filled unusual and macabre finds. For not-as-vintage, but still unique finds, browse the découpage plates, housewares, and curios at John Derian (Map 6).

Then there are those places that meet any highly-specific interest you could dream up. Pen nerds, head to City Hall's Fountain Pen Hospital (Map 3). Antique button collectors, check out Upper East Side's Tender Buttons (Map 15). If you need to own an authentic piece of NYC memorabilia, whether it be subway token cufflinks or taxi cab medallions, go directly to the New York City Store (Map 3).

Shopping Districts
If you are fixated on a specific item, like a sausage maker or a few yards of leopard print fabric, you can investigate the specialty districts around Manhattan. Brave the overwhelming selection throughout the Garment District (25th to 40th Sts, Fifth to Ninth Aves) for fabrics, buttons, zippers, ribbons, and anything else you'd need to design your own clothes. If you're in the market for jewelry, you might want to check out the Diamond and Jewelry District (47th St between Fifth and Sixth Aves), the world's largest market for diamonds. For plants, flowers, and greenery, go to the Flower District (26th to 29th Sts, along and off Sixth Ave), which is right near the Perfume District (along and off Broadway in the West 20s and 30s). Music Row (48th St between Sixth & Seventh Aves) leaves you with no excuses if you've been meaning to learn to play an instrument. The Bowery around Houston St is another well-known strip where you'll find the Kitchenware District for all your culinary endeavors, the Lighting District (past Delancey St) for all your illuminating needs, and the Downtown Jewelry District (turn the corner of Bowery to Canal St) for the more unusual baubles that you can't get uptown. High-end home design stores are concentrated on and around Designers Way and Decorators Way (58th and 59th Sts, between Second and Third Aves). The Flatiron District (from 14th to 34th Sts, between Sixth & Park Aves) is another home furnishing mecca. You can take care of your photography needs just like the pros, by heading to the city's highest concentration of stores and labs (between Fifth and Sixth Aves, from 18th to 22nd Sts). Sadly, Book Row (between 9th and 14th Sts) is no more. What was once an assemblage of over 25 bookstores now houses only the famous Strand Bookstore and Alabaster Bookshop, but we could happily spend days browsing and purchasing in either one of them.



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Monday, February 24, 2014

Posted By:  Kari Dimmick
Photo:  Kari Dimmick

Tea & Sympathy
In a city that's just as well known for its indelicate disdain as it is for its incomparable allure, there lies a little morsel of sweet sympathy tucked between the bites of bangers and mash. NYC offers plenty of places for high tea paired with high toit, but here it's all about comfort. From your first step into this delightful, little tea room to your initial taste of authentic, British fare, you'll swear you've walked straight into a delicious daydream with your best friend, Earl Grey, where you'll dance among the cozy clouds of clotted cream. What's better, they offer the most pleasant of care packages to send to fellow mates who may be longing the Land of the Rose. Inside these gifts of goodness coined "tuck packages" is an array of savory splendor ranging from chocolate bars to marmites and all the British essentials in between. They've got your spot of tea and you've got a world of reasons to visit. On you go! Chop Chop!



Sunday, August 18, 2013

Posted By:  Sarah Enelow
Photo:  Sarah Enelow

YeloSpa
Only in a high-octane city like New York can you buy a luxury power nap, because you just can't HANDLE this 21st-century urban stress anymore! Scream at your assistant to get the f*** in here, book a nap at YeloSpa, summon your driver, and before you know it, relaxation is yours. But you don't even have to be a wealthy sociopath to enjoy a YeloNap, because it only costs $1 per minute with a 20-minute minimum. If you can wrap your brain around paying for something that's naturally free, you won't be disappointed. Not only will they greet you in their plush interior with fruit-infused water, you'll select your own soundscape and aromatherapy scent. Then you'll step into an intimate room with the world's most comfortable, deeply reclining "zero-gravity" chair accompanied by a cashmere blanket. If you don't manage to fall completely asleep, you'll at least feel deeply relaxed, and you'll wake up to an artificial sunrise. In this city, I can think of much worse ways to spend $20.



Saturday, February 23, 2013

Posted By:  Leigh Raynor
Photo:  Leigh Raynor

Yunhong Chopsticks Shop
I once was invited by a friend who worked in TV production to sit in the background of an episode of a matchmaking show. While the couple went on their awkwardly staged first date, my friends and I gorged ourselves on free sushi. Free lunch AND fifteen minutes of fame, who could ask for more? Well, that is until my abysmal chopstick skills banned me from the background of any shot as sushi rolls went flying across the room. If you relate to this story, and want to avoid this type of humiliation in the future, Yunhong Chopstick store is the place for you! This hole in the wall boasts chopsticks in various colors and designs for a range of prices. Grab your own pair, practice, practice, practice and "stick" it to all the haters!



Sunday, January 20, 2013

Posted By:  Sarah Enelow
Photo:  Sarah Enelow

New Kam Man
New Kam Man looks like many other Chinatown emporiums, but for me, it's the affordable place to buy tea. Of course the tea selection is largely Chinese, so if you're after a whole leaf French tea, you probably won't find it there, but still, there are plenty of loose black, green, red, and white teas to choose from. Jasmine pearls and blooming teas (the flowers that open up while steeping) are affordable too. Maybe New Kam Man isn't unique; it has just as much Hello Kitty and Pocky and dried fish as its Chinatown neighbors, but it's still one of my standbys.



Thursday, March 10, 2011

Posted By:  Sonia Weiser
Photo:  Sonia Weiser

16 Handles
While you may end up with two love handles if you keep going back for more (or take advantage of their larger sized cups), 16 handles is the best fro-yo location around. A frequent study-break spot for NYU kids, the joint offers sixteen flavors of frozen yogurt (it's healthier than ice cream!...just keep telling yourself that...and some are sugar free and/or kosher) and toppings ranging from the fruity (strawberries) to the slightly bad for you (butterfingers) to the WTF (lychee?) and tons of others in between. They charge by the weight, so you can keep adding goodies to your heart's content. And guys heads up: if you want to buy your girlfriend dessert and she won't eat something of the real dessert genre (it's always bathing suit season somewhere) this is the place to go; and no one will judge you if you indulge as well ("it [won't] devastate [your] reputation as a dude.") That’s from Sixteen Candles...now do you understand the name? There are only a few seats inside and the line can be long, but it moves quickly and gives you time to mentally plan. Plus, it's totally worth it.

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