Restaurants near the High Line

Fuel up before you amble along the green space—or fill your belly after a day of exploration

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Artichoke Basille

Artichoke Basille Photograph: Marielle Solan

The former-railway-turned-elevated-park offers both garden and city views, ever-changing public art installations, prime sunbathing spots and even a few food vendors. But to sustain your meandering, 20-block walk along the tracks, you’ll need to make a pit stop at one of these nearby eateries—and maybe (definitely) grab a drink at bars near the High Line after that.

Artichoke Basille

Artichoke Basille Photograph: Marielle Solan

Artichoke Basille's Pizza and Bar

  • Price band: 1/4
  • Critics choice

The owners of the perpetually packed East Village slice shop have expanded to another nightlife-saturated 'hood: Chelsea. The casual interior features tin ceilings and exposed ducts, plus one thing Artichoke devotees won't encounter at the 14th Street location: seating. Belly up to granite tables for an expanded menu of classic spinach-artichoke, crab and Margherita pies, as well as a "burnt anchovy" option (cooked until the fish "melts" into the mozzarella). Rounding out the offerings are appetizers like cauliflower fritters and pasta fagioli—plus beer and wine to keep the party going.

  1. 457 W 17th St, (at Tenth Ave)
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co

co Photograph: Lizz Kuehl

Co.

  • Rated as: 4/5
  • Price band: 2/4
  • Critics choice

Sullivan Street Bakery founder Jim Lahey brings his mastery of bread-making to Roman-style thin-crust pizza at this spacious joint. Take a seat at one of the long communal tables and chow down on wood-fired pies, including varieties like the Popeye, which combines three different cheeses and fresh spinach ($17).

  1. 230 Ninth Ave, (at 24th St)
More info
Cookshop

Cookshop Copyright Caroline Voagen Nelson, Photograph: Caroline Voagen Nels

Cookshop

Cookshop presents the ideal combination of great American food, prepared by Chef Marc Meyer, warm hospitality and meaningful design to west Chelsea. At the heart and soul of Cookshop lies the owners’ commitment to bringing an honest seasonal dining option to New York City coupled with an exceptional beverage program.

  1. 156 10th Avenue, 10011
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Photograph: Deniz Ozuyguy

Photograph: Deniz Ozuyguy

El Quinto Pino

  • Price band: 1/4

Though late-night standing-room-only tapas bars are common in Spain, this tiny spot is the one of the few places in NYC that replicates their atmosphere. The restaurant's "Turistico" menu rotates monthly, focusing on food from one region of Spain at a time; among the current menu offerings are an appetizer of assorted olives ($4), an authentic Spanish tortilla (actually a potato-and-egg dish; $6), and an uni panino—a sea-urchin sandwich ($15).

  1. 401 W 24th St, (at Ninth Ave)
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The Green Table

The Green Table

The Green Table

  • Price band: 1/4

The Cleaver Co., a New York–based sustainable caterer since 1981, offers farm-to-table fare at this eatery in the heart of Chelsea Market. Its pastoral decor includes distressed, celadon-painted tables and a small wine bar set near the entrance. The menu's eats change frequently based on the availability of in-season ingredients, but signature dishes like chicken potpie ($16) and the kimchi-topped GT burger ($16) are typically available.

  1. Chelsea Market, 75 Ninth Ave, (at 16th St), 10011-70
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La Lunchonette

La Lunchonette

La Lunchonette

  • Price band: 2/4

It seemed like a crazy idea in the late ’80s—serving real French food on a remote corner of Tenth Avenue—but this place did right by classics like cassoulet and cervelle (brains) in red-wine butter. When chef-owner Jean-François Fraysse opened Quercy in Brooklyn, however, the kitchen here lost some sharpness. Anything with the excellent creamy vinaigrette is still worth ordering, but on a recent night, the leek salad’s lentils were undercooked, and a perfectly seasoned foie gras terrine was overburdened by jellied fat. Meaty lamb sausage with sautéed apples was great, yet the potato-gratin side had spent too much time in the oven. There’s nothing wrong with the sumptuous chocolate cake, which arrives drowning in a pool of chocolate sauce.

  1. 130 Tenth Ave at 18th St, 10011
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Ronnybrook Milk Bar

Ronnybrook Milk Bar Photograph: Chiara Marinai

Ronnybrook Milk Bar

  • Price band: 1/4
  • Critics choice

This Chelsea Market-based brick-and-mortar outpost of Ronnybrook Dairy Farm specializes in cones, shakes and yogurt drinks to help you cool off after an afternoon in the sun. Families crowd around the retro wraparound counter, so if you're looking to spread out, take your eats to the starker tables in the market's main thoroughfare.

  1. Chelsea Market, 75 Ninth Ave, (at 16th St)
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Salinas

Salinas Photograph: Lizz Kuehl

Salinas

  • Rated as: 3/5
  • Price band: 4/4

Chef Luis Bollo is back with Salinas, another hot Iberian number. The flashy venue is a buzzy limestone grotto with a water wall and a candlelit garden beneath a retractable roof. The best stuff on the menu captures the boisterous spirit of authentic tapas-style dining. The small plates here are boldly flavored and actually portioned to share.

  1. 136 Ninth Ave, (between 18th and 19th Sts), 10011
Book online
Three Tarts

Three Tarts

Three Tarts Bakery + Boutique

This Chelsea store offers housemade baked goods (we’re partial to their airy marshmallows and signature yumballs), along with giftware and other kitchen items.

  1. 164 Ninth Ave, (at 20th St)
More info
Tia Pol

Tia Pol Rebecca McAlpin

Tia Pol

  • Price band: 1/4
  • Critics choice

In Spain, grazing on tapas is as much a social celebration as a culinary one, and leisurely Tia Pol embraces this tradition con gusto. Seating is on high stools, with spill-over at the bustling bar, where handsome diners stand cheek-by-jowl while guzzling fruity sangria. The memorable menu is one part classical, two parts wholly original: Munch on superb renditions from the tapas canon and then delve into eclectic treats, like chorizo with bittersweet chocolate, or crunchy fried chickpeas.

  1. 205 Tenth Ave, (between 22nd and 23rd Sts), 10011
Book online
Grasshopper dessert at Tipsy ParsonIt's  easy to picture the pinafore-clad Southern hostess who might have  called this Day-Glo dessert her signature confection back when  Eisenhower was in office. But the version of the bright-green treat  served at Tips

Grasshopper dessert at Tipsy ParsonIt's easy to picture the pinafore-clad Southern hostess who might have called this Day-Glo dessert her signature confection back when Eisenhower was in office. But the version of the bright-green treat served at Tips Photograph: Caroline Voagen Nelson

Tipsy Parson

  • Rated as: 3/5
  • Price band: 2/4
  • Critics choice

Spend a morning at this Southern-inflected eatery, where the hearty brunch menu features items like cornmeal pancakes ($14) and a catfish po'boy ($15). Whether seated at the bar or one of the restaurant's small tables, you'll enjoy a sun-drenched, unhurried afternoon amid casual brunchers and neighborhood families.

  1. 156 Ninth Ave, (between 19th and 20th Sts)
Book online
Txikito

Txikito Photograph: Roxana Marroquin

Txikito

  • Rated as: 4/5
  • Price band: 2/4
  • Critics choice

Artist Mikel Urmeneta's colorful murals adorn the walls of this minimalist restaurant. Chef Eder Montero and his wife, co-chef and co-owner Alex Raij (who also own El Quinto Pino), bring the cuisine of his homeland to New York City with rustic small plates, which include the txitxiki (a chorizo-hash sandwich; $7) and a Russian-inspired potato salad ($9).

  1. 240 Ninth Ave, (between 24th and 25th Sts)
More info


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