restaurants

Acappella Restaurant
1 Hudson St

 

Blaue Gans
139 Duane St

 

Bouley
163 Duane St

 

Bread Tribeca
301 Church St

 

Bubby's
120 Hudson St

 

Centrico
211 W Broadway

 

Capsouto Frères
451 Washington St

 

Cercle Rouge
241 W Broadway

 

Churrascaria Tribeca
221 W Broadway

 

Corton
239 W Broadway

 

Dylan Prime
62 Laight St

 

Ecco
124 Chambers St

 

Edward's
W Broadway

 

Flor de Sol
361 Greenwich St

 

Forge
134 Reade St

 

Gee Whiz Restaurant
295 Greenwich St

 

Gigino Trattoria
323 Greenwich St

 

Harrison
355 Greenwich St

 

Industria Argentina
329 Greenwich St

 

Ivy's Bistro
385 Greenwich St

 

Kaffe 1668
275 Greenwich St #4

 

Kitchenette
156 Chambers Street

 

Kori Tribeca
253 Church St

 

Landmarc
179 W Broadway

 

Locanda Verde
377 Greenwich Street

 

Macao Trading Co.
311 Church Street

 

Mangez Avec Moi
71 W Broadway

 

Max
181 Duane St

 

Megu
62 Thomas St

 

Next Door Nobu
105 Hudson St

 

Ninja New York
25 Hudson St

 

Nobu
105 Hudson St

 

Odeon
145 W Broadway

 

Pepolino
281 W Broadway

 

Petite Abeille
134 W Broadway

 

Salaam Bombay
319 Greenwich St

 

Saluggi's
325 Church St

 

Sazon
105 Read Street

 

Scalini Fedeli
165 Duane St

 

Shake Shack
215 Murray St

 

Smith and Mills
71 N Moore St

 

South's
273 Church St

 

Takahachi Tribeca
145 Duane St

 

Thalassa
179 Franklin St

 

The Palm TriBeCa
206 West Street

 

Tribeca Grill
Greenwich St

 

Turks & Frogs Tribeca
458 Greenwich St

 

Walker's
16 N Moore St

 

Wolfgang's Steakhouse
409 Greenwich St

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Local Scene

Lispenard Street, a single block immediately below Canal Street, is wide on the Church Street side but is narrower at Broadway. Thus, it appears as a triangle on City maps, not like a rectangle as most city blocks are depicted. The Lispenard Street residents decided to name their group the Triangle Below Canal Block Association, and, as activists had done in SoHo, shortened the group’s name to the Tribeca Block Association.

 

Fun Facts

A reporter covering the zoning story for The New York Times came across the block association’s submission to City Planning, and mistakenly assumed that the name Tribeca referred to the entire neighborhood, not just one block. Once the “newspaper of record” began referring to the neighborhood as Tribeca, it stuck.

http://en.wikipedia.org