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Music Venues Directory

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  • 13th Street Repertory Company

    13th Street Repertory Company

    50 W. 13th St. New York, NY 10011

  • 511 West 33rd.

    511 W. 33rd. New York, NY 10001

  • Annex

    601 W. 26th St. New York, NY 10001

  • Center Stage

    48 W. 21st St. New York, NY 10010

  • Club Freetime

    20 Waterside Plaza New York, NY 10010

  • Flatiron Hotel

    9 W. 26th St. New York, NY 10010

  • Greenhouse

    539 W. 21st New York, NY 10008

  • Hammerstein Ballroom

    Hammerstein Ballroom

    311 W. 34th St. New York, NY 10001
    212-279-7740 This 12,000 square foot concert was originally built by Oscar Hammerstein in 1906 as an opera house. It's since been a vaudeville hall, a Freemasons' Temple, and, in its current incarnation, a marquee-name pop music venue. Acts as diverse as Weezer and Underworld have performed here but, with a capacity of 3,000, it can often be difficult to see the stage from the standing-room, unslanted first floor. Regardless, Hammerstein has opera house-quality acoustics, so every seat sounds like the best in house. More >>

  • Highline Ballroom

    Highline Ballroom

    431 W. 16th St. New York, NY 10011
    212-414-5994 The High Line, that grassy eco-oasis long envisioned over the West Side's raised subway lines, just came to fruition last year. The cavernous club below it, though, has established itself over the past several ones as a hub for fast-ascending acts of all popular genres (with a latent emphasis on hip-hop). The pours are moderately priced, and the balcony offers a wraparound view of the unyielding traffic jams below. The vibe can shift a bit aggro in the wee hours of the dance nights, but this ain't no hippie-dippie park yet, so roll on. More >>

  • Jazz Gallery

    Jazz Gallery

    1160 Broadway New York, NY 10001
    646-494-3625 Jazz aficionados don't immediately think "West Side Highway" when they're jonesing for some post-bop, but Jazz Gallery on Hudson makes the windy trek worthwhile. A bit more formal than the central West Village halls, the Gallery has the advantage of an airy main room and lovingly curated wall collections. Get in rotation. More >>

  • Juliet Supper Club

    539 W. 21st St. New York, NY 10011
    212-929-2400 Nightlife impresario Jon B, of eco-friendly nightspot Greenhouse, doesn't much care for subtlety. For one thing, almost every surface in this Chelsea pleasure palace is mirrored, giving the impression of being assaulted by disco balls. The low-set, U-shaped banquettes provide plenty of room for models to crowd around bottle-buying playboys, lit gently by the glowing blue ceiling. Before the DJs hit the booth and start spinning, people actually eat dinner here. The theme of the menu is global street food, i.e. food you might consume after a night of partying or, in this case, during a night of partying. Order anything from lamb kafta and Thai-style tacos to crabmeat pupusas and snapper ceviche. As one would expect, bottle service is extremely popular here, especially in the raised VIP area. In case you couldn't tell from the above description, this is not a casual eating experience: unless you have the cash for bottle service or a couple of Swedish models on your arms, you might not get past the bouncer.—Keith Wagstaff More >>

  • Madison Square Garden

    Madison Square Garden

    Seventh Ave. & 32nd St. New York, NY 10001
    212-465-6741 They call it "the world's most famous arena" for good reason: it boasts the biggest pop acts in the world (Bruce Springsteen will bring his E Street Band nowhere else). But if huge concerts aren't your bag, MSG's truly got something for everyone: hockey (the Rangers), basketball (the Knicks), boxing matches, and, on occasion, the circus. More >>

  • Manhattan Center

    311 W. 34th St. New York, NY 10001-2418

  • Pier 83

    Pier 83

    W. 42nd St. New York, NY 10011

  • Red Bull Studios New York

    220 West 18th Street New York, NY 10011