Get the backstory on New York City’s most iconic Art Deco hotel, including little-known facts, interesting tidbits of information and historic photos of The New Yorker.
A hotel like The New Yorker has a rich and prolific history made, partly, by the prominent guests who have passed through its doors. One of The New Yorker Hotel’s most famous guests stands out from the rest: Nikola Tesla.
When it comes to entertainment in New York City, there is a fair share of venues to choose from. However, none reflects the history, character and energy of the metropolis as the Manhattan Center.
The year 1930 saw the inauguration of a long-anticipated building, known at the time as The Hotel New Yorker. Its fame skyrocketed and in just a few short months, it had become the center of New York City’s elite and a synonym of high-class.
As discovered in our first fun-facts post, The New Yorker Hotel is full of fascinating history and surprising stories. Here’s 5 more to add to the list and enrich your stay.
Since its conception in 1930, The New Yorker Hotel has gained some impressive notoriety. But there’s still plenty left to uncover. Here are five facts that make our hotel one of the most unique in all of New York City.
The New Yorker Hotel's motley history goes way back. The hotel has attracted Hollywood starlets, swing kings, an entire baseball team, a mad scientist and a heavy-weight boxing legend.
New York is one of the most interesting cities in the world. It’s namesake hotel, The New Yorker Hotel, embodies its same intrigue.
Since World War II, The New Yorker has been putting up soldiers and their families, and supporting foundations like the Blue Star Mothers, the Wounded Warrior Project and the Spirit of ‘45, year after year. Here’s some insight on the hotel’s long history with the men and women who serve our country.