Displaying all articles tagged:

New Year’s Eve

  1. New Year’s Eve
    Bottomless Bubbly Promised by Pourtal for $20.10, Plus How to Stay Off the-RoadA New Year’s party and ride home for just $65.
  2. User’s Guide
    User’s Guide: What to Do on New Year’s EveWhat to do on the last night of 2009
  3. Foodievents
    Cirque Du SoGay Greets New Year’s at Mexico RestauranteMexico plans a big New Year’s party with a circus theme.
  4. Foodievents
    Tavern on the Green Will Not Go Quietly on New Year’sDetails of the troubled restaurant’s last bash have been released.
  5. Menus
    RockSugar Sweetens New Year’s Eve For CouplesA nice New Years deal for couples is offered in Century City.
  6. Menus
    Fuego Recalls Havana For New Year’s PartyA 50’s-era Cuba party will rage in Long Beach for New Year’s eve.
  7. Mediavore
    Pink Elephant Loses the Elephant; New Year’s License Deadline ExtendedPlus: China okays genetically modified rice, and changes in Aquavit’s kitchen, all in our morning news roundup.
  8. Mediavore
    Calorie Counts Spoil Meals; New Year’s Eve to End EarlierPlus: Simyone is so hot right now, and vegan dining on Long Island, all in our morning news roundup.
  9. New Year’s Eve
    Drink in the New YearAll you can drink at Sweet & Lowdown.
  10. Prospecting
    Party at Apothéke for New Year’s, or Own the Next Apothéke!Albert Trummer talks to Gothamist, but what we want to know is: Where’s our private-entry key?
  11. User’s Guide
    Our Guides to New Year’s Punches and BrunchesMake your own punch using recipes from Daniel, PDT, and Pegu Club. Plus, where to book your New Year’s brunch.
  12. New Year’s Eve
    Celebrate New Year’s in the Japanese TraditionSoba Totto is giving away longevity-inducing soba noodles.
  13. Gift Ideas
    What to Get Your Frenemy: Ko Gift Cards!Plus, the crown jewel of the Momofuku empire will be open on Christmas and New Year’s Eve.
  14. Mediavore
    SLA Cracks Down on New Year’s Eve; Eat Nantucket Bay ScallopsPlus: Flushing: the city’s greatest Chinatown, and a fast-food taste test, all in our morning news roundup.
  15. User’s Guide
    Forget What to Eat — What Do You Wear? Got dinner reservations for New Year’s Eve but still don’t know what to wear? We’ve got you covered. If you’re eating at Craftsteak, we recommend pairing your Wagyu New York strip with a Ralph Lauren charcoal suit and a Diane Von Furstenberg velvet wrap dress. Our Everything Guide to New Year’s has even more suggestions for your evening. And the photos are hot. New Year, New Look
  16. Click and Save
    Party Like There’s No Tomorrow on New Year’s Eve (Then Eat Brunch Like YesterdayDon’t get us wrong: We like mirror balls, cramped apartments, and warm bottles of cheap tequila as much as the next person. But if we were in the money? And New Year’s Eve were to be truly a blowout? We would turn our back on everyone we know to get to even the least extravagant of the New Year’s Eve celebrations offered at the ten restaurants in our New Year’s Eve guide. And while our New Year’s Day repast will probably be dehydrated hash browns and a sense of profound remorse, we would hit the places in our New Year’s Day brunch guide too. That is, if we had any sense. Flawless First Night Begin With Brunch
  17. Mediavore
    Rachael Ray Continues Food Network Domination; New Year’s Day BrunchesWith Batali and Emeril out of her way, “homegrown star” Rachael Ray has just inked a two-year deal for a new prime-time series on the Food Network. [Eater] It’s nothing he hasn’t said before, but the wordiness of some menus gets on the Bruni’s nerves. [Diner’s Journal/NYT] Forget turducken: British chef Phillip Corrick has created a monster that involves at least 48 birds of a dozen different species and feeds 125 people. [Daily Mail]
  18. In the Magazine
    Plenty of Edible Reasons to Love New York This week, in what has become an annual tradition, the magazine identifies more reasons to love New York. The city’s edibles are justification enough, and this year Rob Patronite and Robin Raisfeld present two: our enthusiasm for frying and the Dessert Truck. The Robs continue to indulge by listing some of the city’s richest dishes, like WD-50’s eggs Benedict or foie gras meat loaf from Café Gray, as well as suggesting some places for New Year’s Eve dinner. Gael Greene does not speak of Crave on 42nd with such reckless abandon, but there’s nascent hope for this week’s openings: a wine bar, a vegetarian burger joint, and an eclectic East Village bistro. Finally, Rob and Robin give us one last at-home indulgence: baked Vacherin Mont d’Or. And after twelve months of tsuris, we’ve all got it coming.
  19. NewsFeed
    Bar Boulud Opening Early for New Year’s EveBar Boulud isn’t slated to open until January, but legendary good-time guy Daniel Boulud has decided to move up the place’s christening a little bit — to New Year’s Eve. The first night of Bar Boulud will be the site of two seatings: one at 5:30, consisting of three courses of charcuterie-heavy classic French bistro fare for $80, and a second, more festive “gala,” starting at 9, with four courses for $150, including a midnight Champagne toast with D.J. and dancing. That is, if eating the likes of hare terrine, warm saucisson aux lentils, and civet de lapin, and drinking inordinate amounts of red wine doesn’t take the starch out of you. (The menu isn’t set yet, but Boulud’s publicist says these are the type of dishes likely to be on it.) The man himself promises to swing by sometime after midnight to greet his debut crowd, which suggests to us that he’ll be leading the conga line sometime before dawn. Try calling the reservation line on Monday: 212-595-0303. Related: Exclusive: Feast Your Eyes on Bar Boulud, Coming in November
  20. Foodievents
    Ring in the New Year With David Chang!We just got a look at the Ssäm Bar New Year’s Eve party, and while we won’t be attending (that $300 is earmarked for a new car), we have to say that it looks pretty impressive. For your three bills, you get open bar (beer, sake and wine only), plus Champagne (but for how long?), and, in the food department, such Ssäm standbys as artisanal-ham plates, aged steak, and a slow-cooked pork butt, d.b.a. Bo Ssäm — usually $180 when you order it on the menu. We still can’t figure out the economics of Ssäm Bar, but given Chang’s resistance to moneymaking (through expansion, cookbooks, etc.), we doubt he’s looking to make much money. And if the “unlimited beer, wine, and sake” really are unlimited, the Soupman could well end up on the red side of the ledger. David Chang’s New Year’s Party