Stone Street Tavern
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They say that narrow Stone Street—once known as Hoogh Straet—was Manhattan’s first paved road. Dutch residents put in cobblestones in 1658 after petitioning city officials for the right to do so. The street was renamed, according to some, in the 18th century to commemorate the cobblestones. Now it's a car-free block full of bars and restaurants. Before New York Harbor’s oyster populations were depleted, oysters were the 18th-century city’s most popular snack. They’re still offered at many of the taverns along Stone Street. And Ulysses Folk House hosts a full-blown oyster festival here every September.
Wskazówki od mieszkańców
Cozy tavern with a large selection of beers on tap. And the best part? They also have an outdoor seating area that essentially turns into a beer garden in the summer. The food's delicious too.
Visit Stone Street in general. A tiny, pedestrian-only street lined with lots of small bars and cafes. In the middle of the financial district. Picnic tables abound outside in warmer months.