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High Line
Things to see at High Line:
A bucket list of the top sights at High Line, ordered by popularity.
1. Chelsea Market
2. Meatpacking District
3. The Standard
4. West 14th Street
5. IAC Building
6. 10th Avenue
7. Gansevoort Street
8. Sleep No More
9. Love is the answer
10. Pastis
11. The Jane Hotel
12. The Lobster Place
13. Empire Diner
14. IAC
15. London Terrace
16. Jane Street
17. Eyebeam
18. Homestead Steakhouse
19. Gehry
20. Hiro
21. Spice Market
22. Maritime Hotel
23. Porter House
24. Gallow Green
25. Soho House
26. Kobra
27. The River That Flows Both Ways
28. Morimoto
29. Tortilla Flats
30. 20th St.
31. Brass Monkey
32. IAC Headquarters
33. Le Bain
34. Sheep Station
35. Kava Cafe
36. Gagosian gallery
37. Cielo
38. @ the McKittrick Hotel
39. Del Posto
40. Northern Spur Preserve

The High Line (also known as the High Line Park) is a 1.45-mile-long (2.33 km) New York City linear park built in Manhattan on an elevated section of a disused New York Central Railroad spur called the West Side Line. Inspired by the 3-mile (4.8-kilometer) Promenade plantée (tree-lined walkway), a similar project in Paris completed in 1993, the High Line has been redesigned and planted as an aerial greenway and rails-to-trails park.

The High Line Park is built on the disused southern portion of the West Side Line running to the Lower West Side of Manhattan. It runs from Gansevoort Street – three blocks below 14th Street – in the Meatpacking District, through Chelsea, to the northern edge of the West Side Yard on 34th Street near the Javits Convention Center. An unopened spur extends above 30th Street to Tenth Avenue. Formerly, the West Side Line went as far south as a railroad terminal to Spring Street just north of Canal Street; however, most of the lower section was demolished in 1960, with another small portion of the lower section being demolished in 1991.

Repurposing of the railway into an urban park began construction in 2006, with the first phase opening in 2009, and the second phase opening in 2011. The third and final phase officially opened to the public on September 21, 2014. A short stub above Tenth Avenue and 30th Street, is still closed as of September 2014, but will open by 2017, once the Hudson Yards Redevelopment Project is completed. The project has spurred real estate development in the neighborhoods that lie along the line. As of September 2014, the park gets nearly 5 million visitors annually.

Visitors 818
Oldest photo 09/11/2005
Newest photo 10/26/2015
Alternative titles "The High Line"
"High Line Park"
"The Highline"
"View from the High Line"
Links wikipedia
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