Dinner at the diner is easy to arrange on Voice Places. We’ve got New York’s most reliable restaurant listings, along with professional and user reviews to help you find the blue-plate special of your dreams.
The eponymous burger requires three napkins, not five, but it's great anyway, laked with so much aioli it looks like melted cheese. The meat is high-quality, but it's... More »
This Egyptian old-timer Suez Canal specializes, somewhat obsessively, in fish. Whole fish (sea bass, red mullet, and porgy) are dusted with whole wheat... More »
Most Manhattan Polish cafes suffer from a need to resemble Greek diners in one respect or another, serving hamburgers and American breakfasts. Spawned by a wonderful... More »
Located under the Williamsburg Bridge, the decrepit premises of Diner really did once contain a diner. Now it's Williamsburg's hippest eatery, with a limited menu of crowd pleasers... More »
Nobody's tried the breakfasts at all of the hundreds of diners in town, so this call is from instinct. I find myself returning consistently for the two eggs sunny-side... More »
It's a landmark, so go there to see it. Go there if you like the famous, gooey cream cheese cheesecake. But once you've been, there's no real reason to go again. The burgers are... More »
Tom's has slung hash since 1936, and it functions as the village square of Prospect Heights-a place where you can depend on a warm greeting, decent chow, and a chance to... More »
The sign above the Egyptian Coffee Shop reads "First Hooka Lounge In America," and while that's a difficult claim to prove, this authentic hookah cafe feels a world... More »
An Astoria mainstay, candlelit restaurant Cavo Cafe Lounge morphs by night into a packed nightclub -- all 4,000 square feet of it. Here, swarthy men in shiny tight black... More »
Talk about obscure locations! Just try to find Tibbett Avenue. When you do, you'll be in view of Tibbett Diner. The eclectic menu goes from whole broiled fish (impressively... More »
It's common to credit an 18th-century Earl of Sandwich with inventing his namesake creation. As the story goes, John Montagu was a gambling fanatic who couldn't step away from the cribbage table for a moment. He ordered a servant to put some cold roast beef between two slices of bread and bring it to him—so he could hold it in one hand and keep playing without besmirching the...
Known as "night owls," the first diners were horse-drawn carts equipped with a griddle and icebox, selling snacks outside the city's honky-tonks from dusk till dawn. These crude vehicles were replaced in the late 19th century by discarded streetcars retrofitted with a counter and stools. By the 1930s, companies were manufacturing stationary structures that looked like streetcars, featuring...
Over the past few weeks, the Generations in Jazz Festival has been taking up much of this club's schedule, but shows like tonights, in which the Juilliard Jazz Orchestra takes cues from the 93-year-old maestro, have kept the event from overstaying its welcome. Wilson's charts are full of swagger, simultaneously heady and breezy. His new disc puts Puccini, Stravinsky and the Chicago Cubs...
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