Disorder is restored. New York’s fashion elite, already known to guzzle whole milkAnd slurp oysters by the trayful, are turning Manhattan’s old-school Jewish delis into “hot girl hangouts.”As Bon Appétit reports this week, the effort has been ongoing — curse you, Jake Gyllenhaal — but the trend picked up steam this summer, starting with that “secret” invite-only Diplo show at Katz’s Deli that had a line wrapped around the block. A month later, during New York Fashion Week, designer Batsheva Hay made the unlikely choice to unveil her spring 2023 collection at the Midtown location of Ben’s Kosher Delicatessen, a decades-old Jewish restaurant chain. Grub Street was the first to discover the nail in the coffin earlier this week. declared that Eisenberg’s, the iconic lunch counter that recently reopened as S&P, had entered its “A24 era,”Whatever that means, it is backed by Nicholas, an investor “Cousin Greg”Braun and Josh Safdie.
A neighborhood Nigerian restaurant expands
It’s been a big year for Buka. After a decade of being in Clinton Hill, Buka moved to a new location in Bed-Stuy. The expanded location has more space and offers a fish pepper soup. Buka is now heading to Manhattan. The restaurant posted an Instagram photo on Thursday. announcedIt has also secured a second location at 1337 First Avenue, located between Saint Marks Place (East 9th Street) and East 9th Street in the East Village. It will open October 1 and be open from 11 a.m. until 11 p.m.
Emma Chamberlain, u good?
Emma Chamberlain missed the memo. After reviewing Blank Street Coffee’s cold brew in a recent videoYouTube personality, Alexis is currently creating a limited menu of pumpkin spiced and strawberry matcha beverages to be sold at the inescapable coffee shop this weekend. The pop-up is open from September 23 through 25 “Emma-inspired” drinks at Blank Street’s Nolita (236 Lafayette Street), Greenwich Village (300 Bleecker Street), and Williamsburg (225 Wythe Avenue) outposts.
A festival celebrating Indonesian food is heading to the Upper East Side
This weekend, the Consulate of the Republic of Indonesia will host an Indonesian food festival with live music and about a dozen vendors selling fish cakes, skewered meats and other items. Find this year’s Indonesian Food FestivalAt 5 E. 68th Street between Madison and Fifth avenues. Open from 11 a.m. until 5 p.m. September 24.