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Tribeca Hotels

With its genteel cobblestone streets, airy lofts and upscale restaurants, it’s easy to see why TriBeCa has one of the highest concentrations of celebrity residents. TriBeCa’s hotels reflect this star power, with stately spots like Robert De Niro’s Greenwich Hotel, which features the Japanese-inspired Shibui, one of the best spas in Manhattan. But, though most hotels skew upscale, TriBeCa does have a few mid-range options tucked away. TriBeCa lies adjacent to several other Downtown neighborhoods, including SoHo and the Financial District. Plus, it has a number of subway and bus lines, so it’s easy to access the rest of Manhattan.

The once industrial, now high-end TriBeCa (Triangle Below Canal Street) is proof again of New York City’s remarkable ability to reinvent itself. The best TriBeCa hotels are upscale, loft-style properties that reflect the history of the neighborhood, like the handsome Greenwich Hotel and the TriBeCa Grand, one of the first hotels to open in the neighborhood, and known for its light-flooded triangular atrium. Other popular hotels include Smyth Hotel, where the stylish rooms have vintage accents and sweeping views of Manhattan, and the intimate 45-room Duane Street Hotel. Beyond the boutiques, TriBeCa also has several mid-range hotels, like Tribeca Blu Hotel, with simple, cool-toned rooms, and the comfortable Cosmopolitan Hotel. TriBeCa also has a few chains, including the Hilton Garden Inn New York/Tribeca. As you stroll TriBeCa’s cobblestone streets, keep an eye out – many A-list celebrities live here, like Jay-Z and Beyoncé, Gwyneth Paltrow, Jon Stewart and Meryl Streep. TriBeCa also sparkles every spring during the wildly popular TriBeCa Film Festival, which was co-founded by Robert De Niro. The neighborhood’s history is evident in its large warehouses, many built in the 1880s in the stately Romanesque Revival style, which now house loft-style apartments and upscale boutiques and restaurants, including the Nobu flagship. Head to the TriBeCa subway stop at Chambers Street for the 1, 2 and 3 trains, which head both Uptown and Downtown. It’s also fairly easy to find a cab here during the day; because the neighborhood isn’t a major nightlife destination, you may have trouble locating one late in the evening.

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