The World’s Best Food Cities: New York City

F&W tapped local experts in five of the world's great food cities—Tokyo, Sydney, New York, Barcelona and Paris—to find the essential rest...
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1885 New York City diners obsess about restaurants that are weeks old, not decades old. The exception is Keens, which has an incredible sense of history—the ceiling is lined with clay pipes from regulars like Albert Einstein, who used to smoke there. Keens has been dry-aging inches-thick cuts longer than any steak joint in the city and was also early to the trend of whiskey collections: It has almost 200 varieties of single-malt Scotch.

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