(1) Walk High Line to South St. Seaport (2) Movie - When Harry Met Sally
Walk on The High Line to Battery Park to Bowling Green Park to South street
Walk from Mcdonalds to 30 street near 10th Ave and than take a Elevator or
staircase to The High Line . We walk on High Line from from 30 st to Gansevoort
St.( close to 10 th street) than come down to street label at Gansevoort Ave.
Than we walk towards to Westside highway and pass the Westside Highway to
walk on Hudson River Greenway Path ( next edge of Hudson River) to Battery
Park to Bowling Green Park to South street Seaport Pier.
We meet and greet at 12:30 PM. Wait until 1:00 PM then walk start.
We meet at inside Mcdonald's at 34 street and 10 the Ave,
Location address is[masked]th Ave,New York,NY 10001
Bring your Lunch,snacks, water,Dinner etc. We can have a picnic at the middel of
walk. We plan to eat at Brookfield Waterfront Building(Winter Garden)
Airconditioned. You can buy food their in second floor . We all sit and eat in
second floor there.
Our walk ends at South Street Seaport Pier. at about between 4:30 PM to 5:00 pm.
Then we attend South Street Seaport Pier D.J MUSIC FESTIVAL which start from 5
pm to 8 pm. Immediately after that we going to watch
FREE movie When Harry Met Sally
from 8 PM to 10 PM.Enjoy FREE Movie, and FREE Popcorn.
NEWSFRONT/ ROW CINEMA
SATURDAY AUGUST 2ND, 8PM
Front/Row Cinema - When Harry Met Sally
Harry and Sally have known each other for years, and are very good friends, but they fear sex would ruin the friendship (IMDB). Photo Credit: Columbia Pictures and Everett Collection
Here is History of location which we walk:
The High Line
The High Line
Gansevoort St. To W. 30 St. bet.ween Washington St. and 11 Ave.
Directions via Google Maps
The High Line is an elevated freight rail line transformed into a public park on Manhattan’s West Side. It is owned by the City of New York, and maintained and operated by Friends of the High Line. Founded in 1999 by community residents, Friends of the High Line fought for the High Line’s preservation and transformation at a time when the historic structure was under the threat of demolition. It is now the non-profit conservancy working with the New York City Department of Parks & Recreation to make sure the High Line is maintained as an extraordinary public space for all visitors to enjoy. In addition to overseeing maintenance, operations, and public programming for the park, Friends of the High Line works to raise the essential private funds to support more than 90 percent of the park’s annual operating budget, and to advocate for the transformation of the High Line at the rail yards, the third and final section of the historic structure, which runs between West 30th and West 34th Streets.
For park information, including park hours, please visit the Friends of The High Line's information page , or please call the High Line Information Line: (212) 500-6035.
Know Before You Go
Park rules prohibit:
Walking on rail tracks, gravel, or plants
Picking flowers or plants
Sitting or climbing on railings
Use of skateboards, skates, or recreational scooters
Amplified sound, except by permit
Commercial activity, except by permit or otherwise authorized
Obstructing entrances or paths
Drinking alcohol, except in authorized areas
Filming or photography requiring equipment or exclusive use of an area, except by permit
Events or gatherings greater than 20 persons, except by permit
Dogs, except for service dogs
Access to the High Line is possible via any of the access points listed below:
14th Street (elevator access)
16th Street (elevator access)
23rd Street (elevator access coming soon)
30th Street (elevator access)
The High Line is wheelchair accessible.
Wi-Fi Hot Spots
BOWLING GREEN PARK :
Bowling Green Park
Broadway and Whitehall St.
Directions via Google Maps
This text is part of Parks’
Historical Signs Project
and can be found posted within the park.
Bowling Green is New York City’s oldest park. According to tradition, this spot served as the council ground for Native American tribes and was the site of the legendary sale of Manhattan to Peter Minuit in 1626. The Dutch called the area "the Plain" and used it for several purposes. It was the beginning of Heere Staat (High Street, now Broadway)—a trade route which extended north through Manhattan and the Bronx. It was also the site of a parade ground, meeting place, and cattle market. In 1686 the site became public property, when the City Charter put all "waste, vacant, unpatented and unappropriated lands" under municipal doma
More information about Bowling Green Park: