Harold’s used to be a place called Harold’s Meat + Three - but they dropped the meat-and-three thing, and now they have a slightly different concept. These days, this spot at the bottom of the Arlo Hotel serves a few different pastas and salads, some small plates, and a bunch of different entrees ranging from salmon to fried chicken. Just about everything seems like it’s a little more expensive than it should be, but the food is solid, and they make a pretty good fried chicken sandwich. That said, unless you have some family in town and you need an inoffensive place where you can get a table last-minute, there isn’t really a compelling reason to choose this over other spots nearby.
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David Burke Kitchen
David Burke Kitchen is not the place to have an incredible farm-to-table experience.
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The Wooly Public
The Wooly Public is a bar in the bottom of the Woolworth Building in FiDi where you can grab a drink after work and swap jokes about the strange decor
Hotel Chantelle is where you go when it's your 21st birthday and you need to dance because your internship is totally stressing you out.
Paul’s Daughter is a counter-service spot on the boardwalk in Coney Island that has everything from lobster rolls to soft serve.
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Balthazar, you had a good 16-year run, but it’s time to step aside. Lafayette is now the quintessential French bistro of bustling downtown NYC.
Raoul’s has been a Soho institution since the '70s. If you can’t have a good time at this French bistro, you probably can’t have a good time anywhere.
Balthazar is a Soho institution - a French bistro that will get the job done for almost any situation.
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