If you ever find yourself traveling through the streets of New York City, it would be a good idea to stop for a break at any of the following venues below. The ticket prices might be quite high, but considering their historical significance, you might want to budget for a visit at one of them at least.
Alice Tully Hall – 65th St, New York, NY
This is a breathtaking venue, not just for concerts, but for a bite while you work as well! You get Free Wi-Fi and a fabulous ambience. The Alice Tully Hall opened on September 11, 1969. The master architect was Pietro Belluschi. The assistant architects were Helge Westermann and Eduardo Catalano.
This venue plays host to the New York Film Festival’s opening night and has featured modern shows like David Fincher’s Facebook dramatization, The Social Network, starring Jesse Eisenberg.
Carnegie Hall – 57th St, New York, NY
Not only has this hall welcomed famous artists in the past, but it has a fabulous gift shop. You will find nothing short of excellent performances, amazing acoustics, an ambient atmosphere, and an ornate hall that is well suited for any performance regardless of the occasion.
Construction of the hall began in 1890, and it was named after Andrew Carnegie, who funded the construction. It opened to the public on May 5, 1891, with a concert conducted by the famous Walter Damrosch & composer Peter Ilyich Tchaikovsky.
Radio City Music Hall – at 50th St, New York, NY
This spectacular venue is known for hosting the Rockettes Christmas Spectacular. It is known for hosting shows for the young and old. It currently boasts the reputation of being the largest indoor theatre in the world. The “hall’’ is extended with a marquee that is one whole city-block long.
The New Yorker states that ‘’When Radio City first opened in 1932, it was the world’s largest enclosed theatre”. John D. Rockefeller, Jr. once remarked to a New Yorker reporter, “Don’t you think that it’s a lovely room?”