1 Gateway to Soho How the industrial past, the artistic period, and the commercial present coexist in Soho. Let's talk about this at a minimalist installation
2 Singer Building What stories hide the oldest buildings in the area: we look at the Little Singer Building and the house where Abraham Lincoln bought jewelry for his wife, talk about the first murder in the United States and the ghost that still frightens buyers of an expensive store.
3 Cast iron houses What is remarkable about Soho's cast-iron architecture. You will see rows of cast iron houses and learn about their unique properties, and on Broadway, view the oldest cast-iron building in the city, where the world's first passenger elevator was installed. 4 "100 acres of the Underworld" Why did Soho get this nickname? Why "100 acres of the Underworld" in the 20th century attracted New York bohemians and how in the 80s it was transformed into one of the most expensive areas of the city
Financial District of NYC
1 Wall Street Wall Street, the international capital of finance. Why is it called this way, and where did the first inauguration take place? About this and not only - at the home where the foundations of American statehood were laid.
2 Trinity Church Neogothic among skyscrapers and its cemetery. How much does America's richest temple earn, what did Alexander Hamilton do for the country, and how did he die?
3 Bull statue Why keep it and how did it get here? The most famous landmark of the Financial District managed to repel the attack of a rival - the Fearless Girl, who "lives" near the Exchange now.
4 Archaeological site Through the windows of Goldman Sachs Bank, you can look back in time. Hear what New York used to be called and what the Dutch did here.
5 Federal Reserve Bank Standing above its gold storage, the guide will explain the bank's functions and the capture of Zuccotti Park 10 years ago.
6 World Trade Center and 9/11 Memorial Here we will talk about 9/11 and the construction of the new building.
1 Grand Central Terminal Grand Central covers 48 acres (19 ha) and has 44 platforms, more than any other railroad station in the world. The distinctive architecture and interior design of Grand Central Terminal's station house have earned several landmark designations, including a National Historic Landmark. 2 New York Public Library New York Public Library is the second largest public library in the United States. It is private. The historian David McCullough has described the New York Public Library as one of the five most important libraries in the United States; the others are the Library of Congress, the Boston Public Library, and the university libraries of Harvard and Yale. 3 Bryant Park located in the New York City, borough of Manhattan. The park has various activity areas open all day long including board games, chess and backgammon, a putting green and Kubb areas, an Art Cart, ping-pong tables, and Petanque courts. 4 Times Square Times Square is a major commercial intersection, tourist destination, entertainment center of New York. Times Square is the most visited place globally with 360,000 pedestrian visitors a day, amounting to over 131 million a year. 5 The Rockefeller Center The Rockefeller Center Christmas Tree is a large Christmas tree placed annually in Rockefeller Center. Rockefeller Center is a large complex consisting of 19 commercial buildings. Described as one of the greatest projects of the Great Depression era, Rockefeller Center was declared a New York City landmark in 1985 and a National Historic Landmark in 1987.
Bohemian capital is Greenwich Village, inflamed by O. Henry, Bob Dylan, Brodsky, Woody Guthrie, Dylan Thomas, Jack Kerouac, and thousands of other locals continue to attract a new generation of creators for their historical and creative flair.
1 Washington Square Park public park in the Greenwich Village, neighborhood of Lower Manhattan, New York City. One of the best known of New York City's public parks, it is an icon as well as a meeting place and center for cultural activity. 2 MacDougal Street is a one-way street in the Greenwich Village and SoHo neighborhoods of Manhattan, New York City. MacDougal Street has been called "the most colorful and magnetic venue for tourists on an evening outing in the Village." It has been the subject of many songs, poems, and other forms of artistic expression, and has been frequented by numerous famous individuals.
3 Movies and TV series One of the city's most textured neighborhoods, Greenwich Village has always been attractive to filming; we will see where «Friends» and the heroine of «The House on Carroll Street» lived in.
4 LGBT culture New York City has one of the largest LGBTQ populations in the world and the most prominent. Their tradition as an enclave of avant-garde and alternative culture was established during the 19th century and continued into the 20th century, when small presses, art galleries, and experimental theater thrived. In 1969, enraged members of the gay community, in search for equality, started the Stonewall riots. The Stonewall Inn was later recognized as a National Historic Landmark for having started the gay rights movement.
5 Jefferson Market Branch Though faced with demolition in 1958, public outcry led to its reuse as a branch of the New York Public Library. The building is now part of the New York City Landmark Preservation, Commission's Greenwich Village Historic District, created in 1969.
"New York City fanatic and licensed tour guide with a technical background. "I like to trace historical links; I ask the question" why is this?" - and I try to find the answer to it. I pay attention to details, sometimes even excessive, I have to pull myself up and entertain myself with something funny. I try to "feel" my guests and focus on what they might be interested in. I want to show New York and the USA more interesting, friendlier, and more curious than people might think of them traveling here on their own.''