Surprisingly, Little Italy is no longer completely Italian in the traditional sense and the neighborhood itself is slowly becoming incorporated by Chinatown. In fact, a majority of the top rated eating establishments in the area are Chinese restaurants and Asian fusion cafés. (Even the famed “Italian Food Center” sells sushi).Find Little Italy apartments
|Building Address||# no-fee apts|
|212 GRAND ST||23|
|145 MULBERRY ST||7|
|20 PRINCE ST||1|
|232 ELIZABETH ST||1|
|217 GRAND ST||1|
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But despite the ever-changing array of establishments and residents, there is still an abundance of iconic, long-standing Italian businesses such as Lombardi’s (America’s first pizzeria), and Di Palo’s Fine Foods, which sells some of the best quality meats and cheeses in all of Manhattan. Thanks to these traditional mainstays and the gusto of the neighborhood’s restaurateurs, Little Italy remains a vibrant and unique neighborhood right in the heart of New York City.
Little Italy’s close proximity to SoHo, The Bowery, and Chinatown put it on the more expensive side of NYC neighborhoods, but the primo location and iconic character make it an exemplary option for the Manhattan apartment hunter. Housing options vary anywhere from old style tenements to high-end updated condos.
Subway lines include the J, Z, M, N, Q, R, W, 4, and 6.