Are you the kind of person who likes to drink and visit the night bar? If you’re looking for a fantastic night out in New York City, you’ve been visiting the right city. These places may be hard to find, but believe me, they are worth a visit. This place is perfect for celebrating an October festival and having a drink together with your colleagues. Here are the recommendations of 15 hidden bars you can visit in New York City.
The first place is Angel’s Share, the owner of this bar is a Japanese and he missed his country’s unique drink, so he decided to make his own and present this bar. When you enter the bar, you will find yourself in a cocktail bar that feels like a 1960s-style salon, with two-tiered wood behind bars, crystal glass chop, and heavy brocade curtains. Angel’s Share has some of the city’s most unique cocktails thanks to its highly innovative owners. Where else can you get the gin and truffle of Earl Gray and the Gray Goose pear if not in this bar?
Hidden behind an unobtrusive door in the Theater District, Bar Centrale is a secret bar that not many people know about. Because not many are known, some actors and artists have also visited this hidden bar when they are finished from their acting job. The decor of the bar is eco-friendly: the tables are adorned with stub jeweled old tickets, vintage photos of Times Square, and old movies played on TV over the bar. In addition to wine and cocktails, the bar menu serves food such as oysters, shrimp cocktail, Chinese dumplings, and quesadillas.
Hidden inside the Grand Central Terminal, Campbell Apartments are one of the most beautifully landscaped bars in New York City, but only a few of the people pass through the station and do not know this bar. Originally built as a conglomerate office, the room was restored in 2007.
The towering ceilings, leaded glass windows, large stone fireplaces, Oriental rugs, plush sofas, and porcelain vases add to the authenticity of the atmosphere. Do not miss the fresh drinks like Prohibition Punch, orange liqueur, passion fruit juice, and champagne.
St. Mazie Bar & Supper Club
St. Mazie is a favorite in the Williamsburg area, but you can easily hang out on the top floor without ever knowing about the hidden dining room under the bar. Downstairs you will find a dimly lit basement with walls carved by Italian stadium stones in the 1880s.
The owner who has designed many of the best vintage inspired spots, there are rough wood tables, gold-framed paintings, and antique lamps to light the room. That room was a place to gamble during the era of prohibition. Drinking red wine while eating a mushroom risotto accompanied by a guitar sound stands echoing from above, you can imagine what it’s like to be there.
Only psychic-powered people can realize the entrance to this cocktail bar and hidden restaurant. Inside you can see Art Deco. Wall panels are crooked mahogany, hanging lamps hanging from a three-level ceiling, shelves on the rear glasses glowing green, and museum-style lighting illuminates the 20s and 30s. The bartender wore a white shake that served Cognac and was decorated with roses. In the dining room at the back, guests sit on a pale yellow leather bench while indulging in lamb meat wrapped in bacon and truffle-grilled cheese with parmesan fries.
You have to walk through the Lower East Side art gallery and through an unmarked door at the back to get to a bar called Fig. 19. Owned by people who run a dance in the basement of Home Sweet Home. Fig 19 was originally their private club, but is now they open to anyone who knows how to find this hidden bar. Inside there were chandeliers decorated with beads hanging over bars and tables, candles burning softly in the fireplace, taxidermy adorns the walls, and tufty leather benches forming a comfortable corner of the seat. And do not forget Cocktails like Midnight in Paris are their best drinks.
At first glance, this unmarked Williamsburg hole appears to be tightly closed, but a doorway around it shows a beautiful, weathered bar. Regardless of its name, there is no hotel here, but the owner is inspired by the hotel lobby bar. They stripped down the wallpaper, revealed original plaster, built bars and cabinets, added a marble bistro table, and hung 19th century oil paintings and black and white photographs. The result is a romantic hideaway where cocktails include home-made syrups and infusions, and offerings from raw bars arrive on antique plates.
At first glance, you might think this place is a stand that sells tacos, but look again. You definitely want to make a reservation for the brasserie downstairs. Go downstairs and walk through the kitchen, and you’ll appear in a dim place lined with blue and white tiles, rough wood tables, and candles dripping with candles. The bartender shook some of the best margaritas in town and the guests ate with taquitos, queso fundido, and more Mexican street food while pop hits enliven the room.
The Back Room
Of all the hidden bars in town, the Back Room is a hidden and popular bar in New York. The reason this bar is very secret because this bar is run by a famous gangster.
The only indication is the sign of Lower East Side Toy Company on the street. Walk through the metal gate, down the stairs into a dark alley, and on the other side, you’ll find another set of stairs leading to the door. Inside you will be amazed to find a beautiful bar overhauled with red-walled wallpaper, portraits in gold frames, fireplaces, and velvet sofas. The bartender will present a cocktail in a teacup and on Monday night the place is crowded for live jazz.
Raines Law Room in the William
Go to the Shakespeare Pub at the lower level of Midtown’s William Hotel and you will be transported to a sophisticated cocktail parlor run by the same talented team as the original Raines Law Room at Chelsea.
The Midtown location is larger than the original, with two rooms and a small menu of bar bites in addition to the same classic cocktail program run by Meaghan Dorman. Sit at the bar if you want to chat with the bartenders or make yourself feel at home in one corner of an intimate seat. The second room resembles a fancy library, but take a closer look at risqué wallpaper and you’ll find it because it’s not a room to read.
The Lodge at Gallow Green
Perched above Hotel McKittrick, Gallow Green is a haven from the hustle and bustle of the city. In the spring and summer, this is an open-air bar that resembles Provençal park around 1940 with wisteria-covered and rustic tables.
In the fall and winter, the place became a Lodge in Gallow Green, inspired by Scottish cottages, pedestrians can find shelter. Sofa and chairs draped with plaid blankets, dried flower hanging from the ceiling, and a bedroom with a desk covered with vintage maps and postcards. This is the perfect place to warm up with a cup of wine or rye on a winter night.
At 44th Street it is also known as Club Row because of the 5th and 6th avenues of the Iroquois hotel. Clever addicts know that if the lanterns on the hotel facade are lit, they can go inside and have a drink. Outside the lobby, Lantern’s Keep is a belligerent resembling a Belle Époque salon, with the versatile Louis XIV king of the blue seat, a ballerina-style repressionist painting, and a bar serving delicious cocktails.
In the Greenpoint neighborhood of Brooklyn, the only restaurant in the world without a wine list hidden behind the Tørst craft beer bar.
The chef / owner of the bar and restaurant is arming a pair of beers to go with a Nordic inspired tasting menu. In the small dining room, guests can watch the chef prepare and saucer dishes like cod’s heads with salted plums. Luksus has only 20 seats to sit, so booking is very important, but you can take a dip from the kitchen while sipping a beer craft in a wine glass.
Look for the neon “Bar” sign on a rather quiet stretch of Jackson Avenue in Long Island City, Queens. Inside you will find an old tavern that is impermeable to the closeness that seems to take you back to the era of prohibition. All drinks are prepared with high quality liquids and fresh squeezed juices and served in a suitable glass. Dutch Kills is the perfect combination of a buttonless salon and sophisticated cocktail bar.
There is no dining room inside the undetected Japanese brasserie in Williamsburg. Instead, guests sit in a private space separated by Asian bamboo shades, as is common in Tokyo, where privacy is greatly appreciated. The husband and wife of this bar want to make Zenkichi as safe as possible. Instead of sushi, partying on dishes like oysters, monkfish hearts, yuzu-glazed black cod, tofu silk, and Washu beef are also available.