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42 W. 35th St., New York, NY, US, 10001-2201

  • Phone: (212) 947-0200
  • Fax: (212) 594-3047
4.3 out of 5 (124 reviews)
88% of guests recommend this hotel
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  • Attractions

    »Herald Square

    Herald Square is named after the defunct New York Herald newspaper and it remains steadfast in opposition to rival Horace Greeley who owned the rival New York Tribune (he has his own square just south of here). At the northern end of Herald Square you will find the clock on the statue dedicated to James Gordon, owner of the paper. It was once in front of the eponymous building that stood here, but now it is a tranquil slice in the center of one of NYC's most visited retail hubs. Nowadays, visitors are mainly interested in shopping at Macy's, Toys R Us, and the Manhattan Mall. Nevertheless it is always a popular place to be (especially during Thanksgiving), and if you happen to find yourself here at night, look up at the owl's eyes on the statue, they flash an eerie green every few seconds!

    1 Herald Square
    New York, NY 10001

    »Tiffany and Company Building

    The Tiffany and Company Building is located at Manhattan, New York. This landmark building got completed in the year 1906 C.E and was Tiffany home until 1940 C.E. Today it houses a TD Bank branch, tchotchke shop, and Burger King. The building got listed on the National Registrar of Historic Places on June 2, 1978.

    401 5th Avenue
    New York, NY 10016


    Koreatown is also known K-town in New York. This locality lies between 31st & 36th Streets and its most crowded section is the 32nd. The 32nd is also officially called the Korea Way and is between Fifth avenue and Broadway. It is close to the Empire State Building, Flower and Garment districts is an ideal location. A Korean business district, few people live around this place. The entire Koreatown has many restaurants, Korean goods and groceries which are difficult to find.

    West 31st Street and 6th Avenue
    New York, NY 10018

    »Engineering Societies' Building and Engineers' Club

    This beautiful structure built upon less than one acre of land is the Engineering Societies' Building and Engineers' Club. Twelve levels in it's Renaissance Revival style, the club was a social organization. The three levels at the base was in white marble and the upper seven levels were designed in red brick with marble and comprised of molded window enframements. The engineers' club from within consisted of 66 rooms in addition to the public and social areas.

    32 West 40th Street
    New York, NY 10018

    »Church of the Incarnation

    Church of the Incarnation is a rustic looking church located in the neighborhood of Manhattan. Established in 19th century, the structure has a heavy influence of the Late Gothic Revival style of architecture. The building has been preserved and maintained well since its birth. Services, Weddings, Funerals, Baptisms and all other religious practices are carried out at the church. The interiors of the church are warm and soothing. A visit to the inner premises is sure to put you at peace. In addition to the innate beauty of the place, a lot of art works by famous artists adorn the interiors. The sheer sight of this place will leave you spell bound.

    209 Madison Avenue
    New York, NY 10016

    »Morgan Library & Museum

    The building housing the Pierpont Morgan Library Museum and research facility was constructed by J.P. Morgan Sr., who was one of the richest men in the country. It opened to the public in 1924, and much later the adjacent private home of J. Pierpont Morgan Jr. was absorbed by the museum. A national landmark, the exhibition room showcases rare manuscripts and books - a grand variety of works by musicians, writers, artists and more, including Bach, Hemingway and Rembrandt. The extent of the collection could overwhelm, except that Morgan only shows off the right amount of wares from the permanent collection, enticing one to come back for more. Visiting the study where J.P. Morgan spent much of his time is a must, along with the expansive library across the grandiose marble hall. Differing programs are offered year round, plus there’s a small cafe, garden court, dining room and extensive gift shop.

    225 Madson Avenue
    New York, NY 10016

    »American Standard Building

    Built in 1924 for the American Radiator Company, this building was the first major design in New York by Rockefeller Center architect, Raymond Hood. Its stepped-back pyramidal roof was one of the first of its kind, and the stark black brickwork helps it stand out as a familiar landmark of the New York skyline. At 21 stories, the tower is topped by gold terra-cotta trim. When originally lit in honor of the heating company, the stories were supposed to resemble fired coals.

    40 West 40th Street
    New York, NY 10018

    »Bryant Park

    New Yorkers love this small, sculptured park, in the heart of Midtown. With its French benches, colorful flower gardens, green lawn and numerous cultural events, Bryant Park is a peaceful place to take a moment to watch the world go by. Named after poet William Cullen Bryant, the site of this historic park has played an important role in New York City. George Washington's troops walked through the park during the American Civil War. In 1853, the famous Crystal Palace was built here for the World's fair, but later burned. Once the reservoir was built (it was where the Library is today), the land was used as a public space. After being officially designated a public park, the site's fortunes rose and fell with the times. A brilliant restoration in the 1990s transformed the space into the beautiful midtown oasis it is today. For an event schedule and tour information, check the website.

    West 42nd Street
    New York, NY 10018

    »New York Public Library

    Sitting in all its splendor on Fifth Avenue, the New York Public Library stands guarded by its two famous lions, Patience and Fortitude. For researchers, the library is a treasure. Its many halls contain millions of volumes, tens of thousands of current periodicals and a large staff to help. Conceived in 1897, the library did not open its doors until 1911. It is architecturally one of New York's classics, both inside and out. There are also free art exhibits occasionally on display.

    5th Avenue at 42nd Street
    New York, NY 10018

    »Padre Pio Shrine

    Nestled within the Church of St. John the Baptist, managed by the Order of Friars Minor Capuchin, this shrine is a humble dedication to Padre Pio, who was a member of the order. In 1999 Padre Pio was canonized, following which this shrine was established within the church. His relics displayed at the shrine include a linen sock with his bloodstain, cruets, his fountain pen and a woolen glove. The shrine has a Padre Pio Prayer Group that holds meetings regularly and indulges in social activities; check the website for further details regarding participation.

    210 West 31st Street
    New York, NY 10001

    »Castle Clinton National Monument

    This monument is an historic Fort built from 1807 - 1811.

    Battery Park
    Manhattan, New York 10005

    »Central Park

    Visit this famous 840 acres of landscaped and recreational areas. The park houses a zoo, theatre, sports facilities, lake, food and entertainment.

    Fifty Ninth at 110th Street
    Manhattan, New York 10023
    Earn valuable points toward free nights.