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Forgotten New York was the first-ever recipient of Outstanding New York City Website by the Guides Association of New York City in March 2015!
Continuing my fascination with NYC’s non-Manhattan Broadways, which begain in June 1999 with my very first ForgottenTour on Brooklyn’s Broadway, continued on several Forgotten NY pages there, and then continued further on the Bronx’ Broadway in late 2008, I hiked Queens’ very own Broadway in December 2008 and Jaunary 2009. I must admit that I’m unsure when these two roads were joined to create the present-day Queens Broadway. Broadway begins at Vernon Boulevard at 11th Street (known as simply “Boulevard” in the pre-street numbering days) and here we find the entrance to Socrates Sculpture Park, which surprisingly was not completely deserted on a 15-degree day following a snowstorm. Exhibits change frequently, but on a 2001 visit I walked around a wall filled by what looked like Delft pottery tiles screened with images of Colonel Sanders and Chairman Mao; the pediment from the top of one of the old brick buildings in the neighborhood detached and placed on the ground, and a large group of human-sized plaid doughnuts.
It’s not the only piano factory converted to luxury in NYC of late — I was taken by surprise to discover that the fortress-like, hulking Steinway factory on Ditmars Boulevard and 45th Street in Astoria became the Pistilli Grand Manor, and the clock-towered Estey Piano building and its distinctive clock tower in the Bronx’ Mott Haven became residential in the early 2000s.
At 14th Street (old Hopkins Avenue) we find a Super 8 motel and a lot of frosted tires, making them look like huge frosted chocolate Dunkin Donuts, or, perhaps, donut Oreos. I was fascinated by this apparently abandoned house at 14-35 Broadway — the windows were covered by cello and the steps were unshoveled — but you never know. The stylized front of 14-55 Broadway, with its helmeted warrior stencil, was the first inkling of Hellenicity I found. 21st Street (Van Alst Avenue) is the main truckers’ throughfare running in a straight line from the Astoria subneigborhood of Ditmars SW to the Queens Midtown Tunnel entrance in Hunters’ Point.
It was looking a lot like Christmas in this holiday scene at Broadway and 30th Street (formerly 1st Avenue) in December 2008.
I always check the light posts under an el, and 31st Street presents a rather unusual set of Dwarves.
I’d imagine this building on the north side of Broadway and 31st Street, visible from the platform, was home to doctors’ offices at one time, with the intertwined snakes on the staffs. The [yellow] tin letters on [green] background were offered to shopkeepers by local Coca-Cola bottling companies. The church the sign points to is soon to meet the wrecking ball, according to the Queens Crapper. RIGHT: Between about Crescent Street and Steinway, Astoria’s famed Greekness (Hellenicity) is really in evidence.
Another neighborhood, another former Child’s restaurant, here on Broadway and 36th Street, recognizable by colorful terra cotta respresentations of seahorses, fish, King Neptune, and other kelp-encrusted sea-things. If you think this liquor store sign (just west of Steinway Street) is spectacular during the day, see it at night when it lights up in absinthine green. On June 8, 1875 eight individuals met and organized the Long Island City ?Turn Verein at Koch’s Hall, N.E. A second entry in the Coca Cola stencil sign sweepstakes, this one with white letters on a green background. Broadway at 48th Street, which I pronounced my favorite block in Queens a couple of years ago. Woodside Houses in Queens has 20 six-story buildings with 1,358 apartments housing an estimated 3,442 people. There are also original elegant blue and white tin directional signs and artwork depicting jazz greats such as Billie Holiday and Glenn Miller arrayed along the ground floor. 33rd Street is the northern terminus of PATH in the heart of midtown beneath Herald Square. The main station exit is at the front of the platforms, beyond the bumper blocks for the three tracks.
At the eastern side of the PATH concourse, near the turnstiles is an additional staircase up to another smaller mezzanine, first is the exit to the one PATH maintained and branded street stair.
Just in case you need to refill your MetroCard, this is what the ticket machines look like. As you can see in this photo, the New York Subway System has friendly, uniformed New York City police officers throughout the subway stations. Allen Street, corner of Delancy Street, northeastern corner next to Starbucks Coffee Shop, bus stop M15.
We also will honor a receipt from any of these locations above, Dunkin’ Donuts, McDonalds, Pizza shop, Sightseeing or tour bus in the Mid-Town Manhattan region. We are NOT affiliated with any of these companies, we just accept their receipt as a discounted voucher. The route begins in Ravenswood at the East River edge, and plunges southeast into the heart of Elmhurst, indeed the center of the original town of Newtown (Middleburgh) first settled by Dutch colonials in 1652 (after an original settlement 10 years earlier in Maspeth had foundered after Indian attacks). Maps from the 1910s and 1920s show a completed Broadway, but that may be a figment of mapmakers’ imaginations (they often show maps the way city agencies say the street will eventually appear).
In recent years owned by the Adirondack Chair Company, the buildings had been endangered by encroaching development; but if you can’t beat ’em, join ’em and in the boroughs, at least, the only way to save a venerable structure is to convert it to luxury housing.
I knew Super 8 from film used on countless grainy family videos in the Super 70s, but didn’t know it was a motel chain too.


I was stalking around Woodside a couple of weeks ago and snapped a building at 50th Avenue and 66th that looked all but deserted, only to be hailed by the old gaffer who owned it, shuffling up the street. It is a surprisingly yawn-inducing run, but at Broadway we find the excellent chrome-plated Bel Aire Diner, named NYC’s best diner by the Daily News in 2005. Here a venerable 2-story building with a hideous 1st floor makeover complete with fake stonework and fresh graffiti sidles up to a modern abomination, while nearby the classy Norman Arms still holds forth.
I don’t know why LIC began its original street numbering so far from the East River, and since the street was renumbered about 80 years ago, I suppose that’s a question that will never be answered.
The World War I era was a halcyon time for Queens els — the Flushing el also was opened out to 103rd street in Corona that year, following by two years the Fulton Street el’s extension out to Lefferts Avenue (now Boulevard). They lack the usual four fluted bolt caps on the base that other NYC posts have, indicating a different manufacturer.
The letters were attached the [green] portion of the sign to spell out whatever the vendor wanted and are referred to as the “privilege panel”.
All Queens residents know what the numbers mean, but if you’re not from Queens, the 31-30 is the house number and 33 St is where we are. This is the office for the fan club of the AEK Athens FC, basically the soccer team of Athens. Pittsburgh Paints has gone through a number of logos over the years — all of them featuring rainbow colors. Completed December 30, 1949, the 22.3-acre complex is between 49th and 51st Streets, 31st Avenue and Newton Road. The H&M station was the first underground transit station to open beneath Herald Square (the now demolished Sixth Avenue elevated was rattling above the square beginning in the 1870s) on November 10, 1910. There are no round support columns with decorative moldings at their tops, instead unitarian I-beam columns (like those found at nearly every IND subway station) now painted blue are the norm with lots of blue signs saying 33 on them.
It is like all terminals on PATH with more than just two tracks, Three tracks end at bumper blocks within the station with an unprecedented four platforms.
Here ramps at a slight angle (fully ADA compliant) lead up to one very large bank of turnstiles that serve both of the island platforms. There are plenty of PATH MVMs, plus other blue simpler vending machines for buying QuickCards ($5 fee required) and two ride MetroCards.
On the western side of the mezzanine are three wide staircases (two are connected to the escalator) that lead up a few steps to Lower Level 1 (the Subway mezzanine just beneath is at Lower Level 2) of the Manhattan Mall, specifically JCPenny that occupies the two, lower underground levels of the mall. If you get hungry, you'll most likely find a hot dog vendor, and if you get tired, you'll most likely find a taxi. Meanwhile, historian Vincent Seyfried (the unsung master chronicler of Queens whose work inspires every borough and city historian) maintains, in Old Queens, NY in Early Photographs, that Broadway was only connected with Long Island City and Elmhurst when the IND subway was opened in 1933.
Here in Ravenswood, just south of Astoria along the East River, the skyline is dominated by the massive Con Ed “Big Allis” power plant and Ravenswood Houses, but a walk though its narrow streets reveals surprising remnants of old-time Queens. It’s apparently two steps up from Motel 6, the Tom Bodett “leave a light on for you” place. In LIC and Astoria, building names often reflect former street names (hence the Carver Arms and Singer Apartments) but that’s not the case here. In the background we see a C-Town supermarket and one of Astoria’s tall apartment buildings dating to the mid to late 1920s. You are correct when you say circa 1940s to 70s because Coke offered these signs as early as the 40s with the round “button” Coke signs attached. Broadway takes the place of 32nd Avenue, and so, the hyphenated house numbers between 31st Avenue and Broadway will begin with 31-. The original station was closed in December 1937 in order to accommodate the building of the IND 6th Avenue Subway line's 34th Street-Herald Square Station. On the exit platforms are white 'subway' tiled walls, like most IND stations and white mosaics with red text.
The two island platforms are used by boarding passengers (and passengers exiting from trains terminating on the middle track). These each have connections down to the IND mezzanine The two entrances along the street inside Mid Manhattan Mall are all behind glass doors with separate signs for the subway and PATH. The signage on it was replaced between 2010 and 2011 with an updated blue sign that says 33rd Street PATH and MTA Subway (it had been the old M Subway logo that shared PATH entrances have said for years and pictures and arrows to go across the street to the elevator).
Here, a single staircase leads up from the very end of all four platforms (including the exit platforms) to a small mezzanine area. Although both of these entrances lead to the "Borough Hall" subway stop, we recommend using the Jay Street entrance. On 31st Street between 7th & 8th Avenue (closer to 8th Avenue), there is a green awning where you'll find BEA's Shuttle Bus #4.
A Steinway competitor, Sohmer Piano, constructed this factory in 1887, a multilevel factory building complete with clock tower. Nearby is the Strand, which in Manhattan is synonymous with used books, but here, is full of televisions.


1875” but some research revealed it has nothing to do with television: it is the Long Island City Turn Verein, or LIC Gymnastic Association, a sort of precursor to today’s Jack LaLanne (who is still tugging boats with his teeth in his 90s) or Lucille Roberts.
The society’s purpose was to educate its membership physically and mentally through gymnastic exercises and by encouraging use of the German language. This line's local tracks run on the outside of the PATH tracks, and express tracks run in a boar tunnel deep underground, down beneath the PATH tracks beneath 6th Avenue.
The two side platforms are exit platforms only used by passengers on trains that are are terminating on either of the side tracks. These lead up to separate banks of turnstiles that occur closer to the exit platforms compared to the main turnstile area. The passageway this staircase leads to continues underground goes back down a few steps and to the small southern mezzanine and entrance to the Broadway N,Q,R BMT Subway Lines. This small mezzanine area is the only way to get to the other platforms without leaving fare control (or going through a train when the doors are open on both sides). Please use the Adams Street elevator bank in the lobby at other times, then walk along the side of the hotel to Jay Street. Trains terminated at the previous stop of 28th Street for nearly two years until the current terminal opened in September 1939, closing 28th Street.
These mosaics are identical to those for the H&M Tunnels for the PATH system on the IND mezzanine at 14th Street. A separate ramp with railings has been built over the regular ramp on the exit platforms for ADA reasons. The passageway for transferring subway passengers between the southern ends of the IND and BMT platforms wends its way around the PATH station, separated by a mostly glass wall with a silver railing, and goes up steps to be at the same level of the PATH entrance area before continuing up to the BMT mezzanine.
A staircase (that continues down to the lower level from the intermediate landing) leads up from the southern end of the mezzanine up to 6th Avenue basically at the NW corner of 32 Street.
On the 4th floor you will find the Greater Astoria Historical Society, soon the be the site of a Forgotten NY photo installation (details to come). Today's terminal is one block south of the original terminus and is located from beneath 32nd Street to 30th Street. These mosaics make it clear; the IND Subway, not the Hudson & Manhattan Railroad built this station. This separate ramp includes a door (with a wheelchair operated assist button) in addition to a ADA wide turnstile that normally has its arms open. It arrives at street level directly next to the elevator down to the PATH mezzanine (ramps do the rest to the platforms, beyond the bumper blocks). The building, now officially landmarked, has had its clock restored “to the second” according to developer Angelo Acquista of the TTW Realty Group. Although the name of 33 Street was retained and survives to this day, PATH makes no references to Herald Square like the subway station does.
Signage along the island platform is modernized with simple blue signs saying 33RD (Street isn't written), some with white beneath for directional arrows to the station's two exits.
These then have a blue fence before depositing passengers a bit beyond the main fare control area. A single wide staircase in the middle of the PATH mezzanine leads down to the subway mezzanine. Two streetstairs, with a design of simple silver railings, one to each side of 6th Avenue between 30th Street and 31st Streetprovide access to the street. Terminating trains on the two side tracks, open their doors to discharge their passengers on the island platform before opening their interior doors for new passengers. This has two escalators that lead down to Lower Level 1 (for PATH) before continue down and underground to Lower Level 2 for the IND Subway. Trains on the middle track will open both doors but will always close the doors first on the side that doesn't correlate to their destination (the conductor can't close the doors on both sides at once).
These platforms until the mid-2000s turnstile modernization program didn't have turnstiles but simply silver slam gates. Although a few subway stations were built with extra exit platforms, none are currently in this use. Signs say "Welcome to MTA NYC Transit" and "Thank You for riding NYC Transit" lead up to fare control area beneath the west side of Broadway and 34th Street (these subway streetstairs say Subway — PATH on them) and turnstiles into the main northern mezzanine complex for the subway station. The gates to close the connection between PATH trains and the subway are slightly beyond the Welcome to NYC Transit signs, past black boarded up doors and windows with the lettering for the Herald Center and Herald Square still remaining.



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