Since 1969, restaurant, hotel, travel & other witty reviews by a handpicked, worldwide team of discerning professionals—and your views, too.

New Year's Eve in New York City

Top 10 New Year's Eve Destinations

Times Square is a popular destination for travelers looking for an exciting New Year's Eve celebration


CELEBRATE

Blinding neon, world-class performers and that famous ball drop. Times Square is a given for merrymakers who want to go the classic route. As for those who prefer their festivities with an edge, there's only one choice. Purchase an Official All-Access Meatpacking District Party Pass and you'll glide past the velvet ropes at the neighborhood's top bars and clubs — premium open bars included and bragging rights guaranteed.


EAT/DRINK

STK Rooftop: High notes include an A-list clientele and five-hour premium open bar in the Meatpacking District overlooking the Hudson.

Monarch Rooftop Lounge: Alluring designer décor, DJs, a six-hour premium open bar and gasp-worthy views of the Empire State Building, all within easy walking distance of Times Square.

Bryant Park Grill: Party it up Parisian-style at a Fashion Week favorite with a top shelf open bar, DJs and a landmark location on Bryant Park.


SLEEP

New York Marriott Marquis: A perfect Times Square home base and home to two festive NYE parties, including a gala and five-course dinner at The View, 48 floors above the city.

Hotel Gansevoort: A celebrity favorite and that oh-so-sassy rooftop bar — where else if you're partying in the Meatpacking District?

Learn more about the Meatpacking District Party Pass at the official website

Intro 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10

 



< Previous | Next >

Related Content:
Dining Out for New Year's Eve in NYC
Best Hotels in New York City
New York City Travel Guide

Image courtesy of NYC & Company

UNW10814

Whether looking to travel across the Australian Outback, the Canadian Rockies or historic Europe, these opulent trains will let travelers see the countryside in comfort.
Boutique fleets are the hottest thing on the high seas, promising smaller passenger lists, larger staterooms and sophisticated resort facilities.