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Please Note: The saying, here today, gone tomorrow, is an ephemeral global characteristic of street art. Therefore, we can't promise that everything we post on this site will be there when you visit but, we can promise there will always be more fun art to see.

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Manhattan Highlights

Come explore the history of  Soho, Noho, East Village and little Italy with an expert guide. The Manhattan Street Art walk explores the counter culture that has influenced so many artists throughout history. You will discover the location of Keith Harings former Pop Shop and Jean-Michel Basquiat's studio, previously owned by Andy Warhol. Walk with us to see the Keith Haring wall and the 1st street art park where new murals pop up regularly. The journey takes us down the oldest street in Manhattan, known as the Bowery, to see where the former punk rock CBGB scene thrived in its day. And, to where the old Yipster cafe once stood, a place where the radical youth spoke out against the war and were known for street theater pranks. You will not be disappointed on this walk. There is so much art to see while we cover a large area of lower Manhattan.

Book A Tour



Little Italy

East Village



For directions to the start of the walk see the map below. Make sure you book your tour asap because space is limited. Walk-on's are not always guaranteed a spot on the tour.


Tours meets on the intersection of E. Houston and Lafayette Street, outside the Broadway-Lafayette subway station.


Below is an image of the Puck building so you can't miss it!

If you are driving, insert the address below into google maps or map quest for specific driving instruction to locate the start and end of the tour. (click on link to google map).

Address: REI in The Puck Building 

303 Lafayette Street, SoHo, NY 10012


Will you are lower Manhattan why not check out some of these great local restaurants.

The Butcher’s Daughter: Bright, bleached-wood outpost offering vegetarian (mostly vegan) fare & juices in a relaxed space.

Address: 19 Kenmare Street

Delicatessen: Upscale takes on American comfort food in a minimalist space with retractable walls.

Address: 54 Prince Street

Umberto’s Clam House: Informal Italian seafood specialist turning out clams, pastas & other straightforward dishes.

Address: 132 Mulberry Street

Ferrara Bakery and Café: Venerable outfit offering its famed cannoli & other Italian desserts, plus espresso, since 1892.

Address: 195 Grand Street

Café Habana: Folks line up at this NoLita mainstay for its grilled corn and other well-priced Cuban-Mexican eats

Address: 17 Prince Street

Fiat Café: Panini & pasta plus American breakfasts come in a snug space with a relaxed European cafe feel.

Address: 203 Mott Street

Egg Shop: Sunny little cafe focusing on everything egg including creative sandwiches, fancy Benedicts & more.

Address: 151 Elizabeth St

Vandal: Globally inspired street eats & cocktails in a splashy space with a lower-level lounge & DJs.

Address: 199 Bowery

Gemma: Stylish Bowery Hotel eatery serving up Italian fare & people-watching, with outdoor seating.

Address: 355 Bowery

Mc Nally Jackson: An independent bookstore offering a carefully curated selection of books, magazines, and more. Arranging its inventory by the author’s geographic background, the store also boasts hard-to-find indie magazines and a superb wifi-free café.

Address: 52 Prince Street

Address: 195 Bowery




New Museum of Contemporary Art: The New Museum is established by an independent curator Marcia Tucker in 1977. It is dedicated to introduce new art and new ideas, by artists who have not yet received large exposure or recognition. Ever since it is founded, the museum has taken on the mission to challenge the stiff institutionalization of art museum. It continues to bring fresh air into the art world, connects it with common public and releases it from its elitist association.

Address: 235 Bowery


The Lower East Side Tenement Museum: The five-story brick tenement building at 97 Orchard was home to an estimated 7,000 people, from over 20 nations, between 1863 and 1935. The museum, which includes a visitors' center down the block, promotes tolerance and historical perspective on the immigrant experience.

Address: 97 and 103 Orchard Street


The New York City Fire Museum is located in the former quarters of FDNY Engine Company No. 30, a renovated 1904 fire house located in the Hudson Square neighborhood of Manhattan, New York City. The museum cares for over 10,000 objects as well as an archive of records, ephemera and photographs estimated in the tens of thousands of pieces celebrating the history of the fire service and the New York City Fire Department

Address: 278 Spring Street between Varick and Hudson Streets



The Basilica of Saint Patrick's Old Cathedral, or Old St. Patrick's, located in the Nolita neighborhood of Manhattan, New York City, with the primary entrance currently located on Mott Street. Built between 1809 and 1815, and designed by Joseph-François Mangin in the Gothic Revival style,[2] it was the seat of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of New York until the current Saint Patrick's Cathedral opened in 1879.

Address: 260–264 Mulberry Street between Prince and Houston Streets


The Church of the Most Precious Blood. The church building was completed in 1904, and then interior decorations and sacred art followed. Beginning in the latter part of the 19th Century, Italian immigrants seeking better lives in America began arriving in large numbers. Waves of immigrants who settled in lower Manhattan in the early 1900s formed a neighborhood eventually known as Little Italy.

Address: 109 Mulberry St. or enter at 113 Baxter Street between Canal and Hester streets


Pop International specializes in Pop Art, Urban Art and art and photography that is derived from, or influenced by, popular culture. Pop International fills a much needed niche in New York, as it is the only gallery in this action-packed neighborhood (near The New Museum and numerous other galleries), with this special, fun and important focus. The diversity and depth of Pop's inventory makes it a great springboard for younger people to begin collecting, while serving as a dynamic source for more seasoned and experienced collectors.