Unidentified boy with water container photographed by James Reuel Smith at an old rough Well on the Hudson River shore (to the right) looking southeast from West 158th Street, in Harlem, NY, May 13, 1898.
A great, clear photograph by James Reuel Smith looking northwest taken of the Wells and Springs building on the shoreline of the Hudson River (with a ship passing in the distance), from the other side of the railroad tracks, between West 122nd and 123rd Streets in West Harlem, New York, on September 28, 1897.
These Harlem homes stand proudly gazing across the Hudson River at the cliffs of New Jersey. Their brows are marked by ornamental pediments. Continue Reading →
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And so it happened that on July 13, 2017, with two minutes left ’til 10:45 a.m., career perfectionist and Snoop Dogg spirit animal Martha Stewart, 75, became the latest person to realize that the glamorous isle of Manhattan, despite its fame and fortune and highly exclusionary housing market, still smells a lot like sewage sometimes. Continue Reading →
Here’s some free advice for robbery suspects: police can swim, and they have boats. Continue Reading →
The NYPD has closed its investigation into the death of NY State Court of Appeals Judge Sheila Abdus-Salaam, who was found dead on the shores of the Hudson River in April, according to multiple reports. Continue Reading →
A pioneering state judge found floating in the Hudson River likely took her own life after a recent battle with depression, a police source said Thursday. Continue Reading →
Central Park Sightseeing, a pillar in New York tourism, is proud to announce its latest location, Central Park Sightseeing North, will be opening on November 15th, 2016. Continue Reading →
By Laura Stampler
For most of my adult life, I thought running was useful only for catching a departing subway train. And even then, another F train was bound to come sometime, right? Continue Reading →
UNDER THE VIADUCT is a great art & lifestyle series where family, friends and all folks can meet, bike, skate or dine in an open-air plaza by Harlem arts visionary Savona Bailey-McClain. Continue Reading →