This pier is part of Hudson River Park and is the site of summer events hosted by the park or outside groups. It has grassy areas, trees, picnic benches and seating and a nearby concession stand with public restroom.
This pier is part of Hudson River Park and is the site of summer events hosted by the park or outside groups. It is two blocks north of Pier 45 at Christopher Street.
This pier is part of Hudson River Park and is the site of many summer events hosted by the park or outside groups.
Pier 63 features a wide waterside esplanade with unique stone seating. The central upland area includes a large, green lawn bowl and a garden by Lynden Miller.
Pier 84, open since 2006, is the largest public pier in Hudson River Park.
This 12-acre zoo houses nearly 100 species and has many interactive exhibits and three major areas that provide close-up views of animals, from sheep to weaver finches to gar fish to the ever-popular baboons.
Built in 1857 by renowned architect A.J. Davis (who also designed the famous Gothic mansion, Lyndhurst in Tarrytown, NY), the Villa was condemned by the City of Brooklyn in 1868 for the creation of Prospect Park. The Villa now houses borough headquarters for City of New York/Parks & Recreation, as well as the offices of the Park Administrator and the Prospect Park Alliance. At the Villa, you'll also find the Office of Special Events, where you can receive permits for a variety of special Park uses. Limited public parking is available. Litchfield Villa stands on a hilltop, 280 feet above sea level ...
Today, Queens Theatre is a vibrant performing arts center with three performance spaces: its 472-seat mainstage theatre, 99-seat studio theatre and its intimate cabaret & cocktail bar. The theatre is committed to presenting world-class theatre, music and dance as well as programming that reflects the diversity of the community that supports it.
The park is characterized by a variety of facilities, including baseball fields, a soccer-football combination field, basketball, volleyball and handball courts, a playground with see-saws, swings and jungle gyms, a wading pool, a comfort station, picnic areas, sitting areas, walkways, greenery and trees. The park underwent a $551,000 reconstruction of the ball fields in 1998 and the installation of floodlights for the fields in 2000.