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Famous cafe on Saint Marks. Moroccan flavors & outdoor seating draw a bohemian crowd to this neighborhood standby
In the EV on St. Mark's Place (8th Street between Ave. A and 1st Avenue) since 1983. Food is delicious, vibe is great, and you can get a small jar of the terrific harissa to go.
Head to this Moroccan boîte, open since 1983, for halloumi with eggs, assorted mezze, big salads, and terrific tagines. Students and European tourists love this place, and there’s a sizeable outdoor patio when it’s nice out. There’s also a location in Williamsburg.
There's a reason why Cafe Mogador has been a neighborhood favorite for so long. The food, service, and ambiance are the best of the East Village. It's reasonably-priced too. It's great for both brunch/ lunch/ dinner. Be sure to get there on the earlier side for brunch: wait times after 12 can be a…
“A local park with areas to sit, picnic, read, write, or just lay out. Afterwards, get some dinner and drinks in the area.”
“NYC style bagel with a cult following, get here early to avoid the line but don't worry, it moves quickly. ”
“Owned by the same people who own Mogador (so the food is great), but Orlin is usually less crowded. ”
“In the early 20th Century, the East Village was largely made up of Ukrainian, Slovak, Hungarian, and Polish immigrants, but there are only a few remnants of that history left. One such landmark is Veselka, a well-known Ukrainian diner that opened in 1954 and now bloats with tourists nearly every hour (although they’re not currently operating 24-hours a day anymore). Despite its crowds, Veselka somehow retains the magic of an old-school neighborhood joint - ceramic plates with the restaurant’s logo, unlimited coffee pours, remarkably fast service, and all. Our favorite approach is to come early, and order an omelette and kielbasa, or have a late-night strawberry-cheese blintz on a random Tuesday. Stick with the Ukrainian food here for best results, like the stuffed cabbage, borscht, or potato pierogi.”