Manhattan NYC Journey Information: Every part that you must know

Manhattan NYC Travel Guide: Everything you need to know

Manhattan NYC Journey Information: Every part that you must know, At present effectively provide the Final information on New York Metropolis’s largest borough Manhattan!
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23 thoughts on “Manhattan NYC Journey Information: Every part that you must know

  1. Nannan Wang says:

    I went to the dollar pizza “champion pizza” didn’t have anything for dinner expecting so much for the best “dollar pizza” in NYC, which turned out not only more expensive but not worthy the money, time for finding it in the underground market 😒 I am gonna try out China town and little Tokyo today.

  2. Blake McNamara says:

    You mentioned the High Line as being a subway-like structure, however this is not the case. While it does resemble an elevated railway or subway extension, it was actually used to carry freight. What was similar to a subway were the elevated railways or els in Manhattan and Brooklyn which were sadly demolished throughout the twentieth century. These ran on 2nd, 3rd, 6th, and 9th Aves. in Manhattan and Myrtle, Lexington, 5th/3rd Aves, and Fulton Street as well as across the Brooklyn Bridge in Brooklyn (the last true el remaining in Brooklyn is the Broadway El' where the "J", "M", and "Z" trains run; the rest are all extensions of subway lines).
    The High Line was originally an elevated freight viaduct for the New York Central Railroad as it would come from upstate and the Midwest to bring goods and meat to the Meatpacking District as well as Lower Manhattan. Originally, the west side was the most industrial area of New York, being situated along the Hudson River where ships could bring in foreign goods. As of 1847, Cornelius Vanderbilt's New York Central Railroad first began to carry freight and passengers to a now obscure west side station at 30th Street and 11th Ave. Below 30th Street, the line went along 10th and 11th Aves. to West Street where it turned onto Canal Street into a freight terminal. Being that the tracks were on the streets themselves like trollies yet were carrying heavy rail, the situation on and around these streets became quite precarious as large steam trains had to be flagged through the streets by men on horseback known as 11th Ave. Cowboys. In addition, the railroad industry grew so much during the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries that Vanderbilt was forced to create a new mainline over Park Ave. to accommodate the influx of passengers, hence the building of Grand Central Depot, Grand Central Station, and ultimately, Grand Central Terminal as it is known at present. However, this still left the issue of the freight railroad on the largely deteriorating west side. With trains still using the streets and the Irish mob based in Hell's Kitchen robbing goods from trains in the yard, the city realised that the situation had to be changed. As a result, it was decided that the line north of 34th Street would be put in a trench between 10th and 11th Aves and that the line south of 34th street be elevated (ironically as the city had planned the demolition of elevated passenger train lines in the city around the same time). So forth in 1934, the High Line was completed. The area which you said was a subway station was actually a freight station for the train to unload goods which would be brought to the factory upstairs.
    While this operation had worked for the following two decades, the use of railroads had greatly decreased in the U.S. due to the advent of the automobile and the airplane. The line had been truncated at Gansevoort Street in 1960 and had then been completely abandoned in 1980. Recently, the City of New York had decided to turn the abandoned line into a public park as it stands today.

  3. Jason Wen says:

    I went to mahhantan by train so much and i never seen that tall tower only buildings and busy streets tall buildings and restraunts and this tower that have this bell that rings sometimes

  4. Kevin Mullins says:

    Exccellent Video! Taking my daughter next week for our first visit. I have watched SO many videos on here but this was the most helpful by far! Thanks….going to look at your other posts now. Grateful in Alabama

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