NYC Dining Crawl: New Places to Eat & Drink During the Tribeca Film FestivalBy Kelly Dobkin
April 17, 2014
The Tribeca Film Festival is in full swing, and you might be heading down this weekend to check out some of the buzziest new flicks. But where to eat after? There are a handful of notable openings and menu revamps in the neighborhood worth a look. Check them out in our map and guide below.
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Daruma-ya: A Japanese soba master prepares the buckwheat noodles, topped off with different types of seafood and vegetables (and served hot or cold), at this TriBeCa izakaya.
Racines NY: Offshoot of a Parisian bistro backed by the owner of Chambers Street Wines, serving a seasonal French menu paired with vino from small labels.
Dylan Prime: This steakhouse staple reopened in December with a renovated space and a brand-new menu. For spring, you'll find new dishes from executive chef Michael Berardino featuring large-format feasts and more.
Los Americanos: Roving chef Ryan Skeen has taken the helm at this Latin American eatery, creating a new menu that draws inspiration from various cuisines.
Beluga Bar by Caviarteria: Located in the former Silver Lining space in the Bogardus Mansion on Murray Street, this caviar-focused newcomer offers a menu of much more affordable dishes, including platters of smoked fish, smoked-salmon crêpes and more. An extensive list of caviar and champagne (with appropriate prices) is also available if you've got deep pockets.
Telepan Local: Greenmarket-driven small plates are the focus at chef Bill Telepan's TriBeCa follow-up to his lauded Upper West Side namesake. Downtown diners will find lower prices on a menu that features playful takes on American comfort foods (e.g. pigs in a blanket) in a wood-paneled room that has a casual, Brooklyn-like vibe.
Paul's Baby Grand: A trendy cocktail spot in the Tribeca Grand Hotel from nightlife expert Paul Sevigny.
American Cut: The Manhattan outpost of the Marc Forgione Atlantic City steakhouse offers up inventive American fare inspired by New York City.
China Blue: This recent addition to the TriBeCa dining scene in the former Capsouto Freres space offers up Shanghai-inspired Chinese cuisine, including soups and dim sum.
Khe-yo: This nine-month-old small-plates Laotian, also owned by chef Marc Forgione, offers up inventive dishes from chef Soulayphet Schwader.