Essex Street(Redirected from Essex Street (Manhattan))
Route map: Google
Essex Street is a north-south street on the Lower East Side of the New York City borough of Manhattan. North of Houston Street, the street becomes Avenue A, which goes north to 14th Street. South of Canal Street it becomes Rutgers Street, the southern end of which is at South Street.
|Location||New York City|
Essex Street was laid out by James Delancey just before the American Revolution as the east side of a "Delancey Square" intended for a genteel ownership; Delancey returned to England as a Loyalist in 1775, and the square was developed as building lots.
Essex Street Market/Essex CrossingEdit
The Essex Street Market, constructed in the 1940s, is an indoor retail market that was one of a number of such facilities built in the 1930s under the administration of Mayor Fiorello La Guardia at 120 Essex Street, at Delancey Street.
The Essex Street Market is operated and managed by the New York City Economic Development Corporation (NYCEDC). The 15,000-square-foot (1,400 m2) market is made up of approximately 35 individual stalls that range in size from 90 to 600 square feet (8 to 60 m2). Tenants include Davidovich Bagels, which opened the first of its worldwide bakeries in the Essex Street Market on October 10, 2013.
In September 2013 it was announced that the market would be integrated into Essex Crossing, a $1.1 billion development which began construction in 2015, and which will feature 1,000 low-, moderate- and middle-income apartments, a movie theater, a bowling alley and cultural space. It is expected to be completed in 2024.
- Feirstein, Sanna (2001), Naming New York: Manhattan Places & How They Got Their Names, New York: New York University Press, p. 52, ISBN 978-0-8147-2712-6
- Essex Street Market History Archived 2015-01-02 at the Wayback Machine.
- "Essex Street Market". New York City Economic Development Corporation. Retrieved 2009-09-05.
- Litvak, Ed (2013-10-10). "Essex Street Market Bagels: Davidovich Bakery's Grand Opening Today". The Lo-Down. Retrieved 1 January 2014.
- Bagli, Charles V. "City Plans Redevelopment for Vacant Area in Lower Manhattan". The New York Times. Retrieved 20 July 2014.
- Garfield, Leanna (April 6, 2017) "11 billion-dollar mega-projects that will transform New York City by 2035" Business Insider
- "Ai Weiwei to Take Over New York City With Massive Public Art Project", Artnet News, March 27, 2017, accessed March 30, 2017