Classic New York steakhouse serves everything carnivores dream about, from dry-aged rib-eyes and prime ribs to Flintstone-sized T-bones. Unlike other meat joints, seafood doesn't take a back seat, ... read more
The folks behind Benjamin’s Steakhouse trade turf for surf. The team up is with chef Ted Pryor of Opia and Les Halles fame. Daily market picks like Montauk fluke, Littleneck clams, herb-baste... read more
How the Park Central Hotel does steak. USDA prime, baby. Aged four weeks, flame-seared on wood-fire grill and rotisserie, served up as filet mignon, rib-eye, and strip cuts. Daintier appetites can ... read more
Bruno Selimaj describes his new midtown steakhouse as encompassing “the characteristics of a traditional steakhouse and new world modernism.” Sure. Just bring the beef and we’re t... read more
20 years at Peter Luger and Arturo McLeod decided to open up shop on his own, near Grand Central. The result is a reach for classic, New York Steakhouse steeze that manages to grab some of the righ... read more
Smith & Wollensky flesh hawker Alan Stillman keeps it all in the family. Son Michael taps downtown design firm AvroKO for nouveau-old school, butcher-boy feel. Reinvention of the Manhattan Ocean Cl... read more
After cutting his chops with steakmaster Peter Luger for more than four decades, headwaiter Wolfgang Zwiener bailed for his own high-end meat house. Exceptional porterhouse, unbelievable filet mign... read more
Name can be a little confusing, BLT standing for Bistro Laurent Tourondel, as in the chef who has since parted ways here. Steak in every cut and caliber imaginable; strip, porterhouse, Kobe, etc. P... read more
Steak and tits, what's not to like? Um, maybe, the atavistic sexism? Yeah, well, that's why your overly sensitive brother-in-law isn't invited to the bachelor party. Vies for city's top steak, mean... read more
Penn Station has a Houlihan’s, GCT has MJ. The second-most-famous celebrity from Chicago has hung up his Air Jordans, now works a grill seven days a week, cranking out bone-in ribeyes, porter... read more
Name sounds like a law firm, which is no coincidence. Business-friendly spot leans corporate, although unlike many a midtown rival extends a welcome to all city strata. Big, clubby space, with swee... read more
Don't ask for Mr. Smith or Mr. Wollensky: names were pulled from the New York phonebook. Could be the most classic of Manhattan steakhouses, serving up meat of every incarnation. Big men in expertl... read more
Theater District embassy of famous steakhouse. Serves Italian and seafood specialties, but be smart and follow the beef. Filet mignon, New York strip, and rib eye never come up short. More room tha... read more
Convenient dining spot for post-theater crowd. Endless seafood selections and a side of steak, if you so desire. Red booths, white-tiled walls, dark wood panels and ceiling fans. Daily specials wri... read more
Plenty of corporate cards get thrown down at this fancy Midtown Manhattan steak palace, but it's worthy of real money as well, should it come to that. Dry-aged steaks done to perfection satisfy the... read more
Men's men's steakhouse. Great place to laugh up your latest bailout bonanza with the guys from compliance. Not as consistent as it used to be, but you can still track down a solid prime sirloin. La... read more
Quality steak since '32, keeping regulars satisfied before there was such a thing as a generator. Steaks cooked to perfection every time. Italian flair, try some of their pasta sides, like the sh... read more
Flagship of the successful steakhouse chain, so you know they're trying. Serves Italian and seafood specialties, but be smart and follow the beef. Filet mignon, New York strip, and rib eye never co... read more
Harlem sprawler not embarrassed to name check the highway (9A) that...
Cult yogawear chain complete with creepy manifesto ("children are t...
Sleek spinning studio became a mini-chain in a snap. Addictive clas...
Frenchish café chain has many, many outposts throughout NYC,...
Oysters and cocktails at 1 Delancey. Named for Marcel Duchamp&rsquo...