Photo courtesy of Kraam

New on ResyNew York

New York’s Newest Restaurant Openings, Now on Resy

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Want to know the latest — and greatest — restaurant openings in New York? You’re in luck.

From the debut of a new all-day café with Italian fare to a stunning spot for inventive Thai fare, we’ve got you covered with this continuously updated list of hot new debuts. Also, it’s not a new opening, but you may want to know that the iconic Buddakan, an opulent ode to Asian fare in the Meatpacking District, is now on Resy, too.

And if you’re seeking out some beloved New York spots that are now bookable on Resy, we’ve got you covered here.

Amo Seafood New York

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Photo courtesy of Amo Seafood

Newly Added This Week!

Head here for Neapolitan seafood specialties like zuppa di pesce and risotto alla pescatora. And do keep an eye out for rotating proteins — freshness and availability is paramount at Amo, which is from the same esteemed team behind Ribalta, one of our favorites for fresh Neapolitan pasta and pizza in the city.

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Photo courtesy of Amo Seafood

Mission Ceviche Union Square Union Square

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Newly Added This Week!

It’s the much-loved Upper East Side cevicheria, now located in Union Square. Expect the same fresh Nikkei-inspired dishes, plus the addition of tableside ceviche and a sprawling sushi bar.

Note: Mission Ceviche Union Square opens on July 24. Find out more about it, and the original Upper East Side location of Mission Ceviche, here.

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Quin Bar with Priceless Hudson Yards

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Photo courtesy of Quin Bar with Priceless

Newly Added This Week!

As if custom crystal ice cubes, heirloom blue corn bread with Ossetra caviar, and lobster rolls weren’t enough, Quin Bar also happens to be a sleek choice for a drink with a view from the tallest building in Hudson Yards. Pro tip: They also host live DJs Tuesday through Thursday.

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Photo courtesy of Quin Bar with Priceless

Realmuto New York

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Photo courtesy of Realmuto

Newly Added This Week!

This all-day café boasts everything you could possibly want — from fresh cornetti and bomboloni from an award-winning pastry chef, Giuseepe Zito, to satisfying Italian dishes like housemade cappellacci alla norma and a non-negotiable fava and pecorino tartlet for lunch and dinner. Pro tip: Do consider stopping by for an aperitivo, where they take spritzes and ice-cold prosecco very seriously.

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Photo courtesy of Realmuto

SHŌSH Greenwich Village

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Newly Added This Week!

Because Anat Sror, the mastermind of the much-loved vegan spot, Cafe Petisco, is behind this plant-based wine bar where the menu draws influences from all over the Mediterranean. So you know it won’t disappoint.

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KRAAM Nomad

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Photo courtesy of Kraam

Newly Added This Week!

It’s a bright, beautiful Thai restaurant that lives up to its name (kraam means indigo in Thai), and comes from an alum of JoJo by Jean-Georges and Hutong. They’re serving up modern takes on classic dishes; think fusilli kee mao, for example. Don’t sleep on the tom kha artichoke soup or the wok-fried razor clams.

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Photo courtesy of Kraam

Roberta’s – Penn District Penn District

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Photo courtesy of Roberta’s

Head here for all the joys of the famed Bushwick pizzeria, now right near Penn Station. Do order as many pizzas as you can fit on your table, plus a glass or two of one of their excellent natural wines.

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Photo courtesy of Roberta’s

Le Veau d’Or Lenox Hill

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It’s a revival of a famed French eatery that dates back to 1937, brought back to us by the duo behind Frenchette and Le Rock. Do know that the menu is prix-fixe, but the options are anything but limited. Think pâté en croûte, frogs legs persillade, and chicken fricassée.

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Parcelle Greenwich Village West Village

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Parcelle table
Photo by Michael Carnevale, courtesy of Parcelle Greenwich Village

It’s an expansion of the Dimes Square wine bar that exudes effortless cool, now with more substantial food (think steak, duck confit, and sea bream) and a unique-to-them list of more than 500 hard to find bottles.

Read more about it here.

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Parcelle table
Photo by Michael Carnevale, courtesy of Parcelle Greenwich Village

Wonderland East Village

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Photo by Patrick Dolande, courtesy of Wonderland

It’s the sister bar to midtown Szechuan hotspot, Chili, with all the same trappings and grandeur. Think booth seating inside giant bird cages, butterfly sconces, and elaborate cocktails that often involve smoke and fire.

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Photo by Patrick Dolande, courtesy of Wonderland

Thirteen Water West Chelsea

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It’s the second outpost of the much-lauded omakase-only destination from the Ume Hospitality Group (Shinn, Sanyuu), where offerings combine layers of smoked, cooked, and raw ingredients for innovative sushi that’s as special as it comes.

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Seoul BAP NoMad

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Because we’ll never say no to Korean small bites and craft cocktails. Do order the tteokbokki, dumplings with a crispy skirt, and a “Seoul chopped cheese”.

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Wildflower Chelsea

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Photo courtesy of Wildflower

True to its name, stepping into Wildflower feels like stepping into a fairytale garden, with greenery covering the walls and ceilings. The food, from chef Ignacio Martinez, can be just as magical. Think fried cornichons, chicken schnitzel with a warm potato salad, and a burger with gorgonzola dolce.

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Photo courtesy of Wildflower

Kiwami Brooklyn Heights

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It’s a hyper-fresh omakase spot right on the water in Brooklyn Heights. True to its location, the restaurant boasts floor-to-ceiling windows at the front, so you’ll get to enjoy your meal with a stunning view.

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The AM – THAI Williamsburg

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Photo courtesy of The AM-Thai

As the name suggests, this South Williamsburg spot celebrates American Thai cuisine in all its delightful, spice-filled glory. That means spicy beef tacos that incorporate Southern Thai-style kua kling; kee mao spaghetti with bacon; and salt-and-pepper bacon fried rice, to name a few. They’re just a few of the dishes coming from the innovative mind of chef Boonnum Thongngoen of Am Thai Bistro in Park Slope and the now-closed Thai Cook in Elmhurst.

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Photo courtesy of The AM-Thai

Nōmé Union Square

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Photo courtesy of Nomé

French and Japanese flavors combine to delicious effect at this new restaurant helmed by chef Santiago Chiuz. Think tuna crudo with tiger’s milk and passion fruit pearls, steelhead trout fillet kissed by a charcoal grill, and a must-order burger that features beef sourced from two different countries and took nearly a year to perfect. P.S. Did we mention the menu is entirely Kosher and dairy-free, too?

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Photo courtesy of Nomé

SourAji East Village

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Perfect for an omakase experience that doesn’t break the bank: a meal here takes about 90 minutes and costs less than $100. Amberjack, king salmon, and of course, aji tuna await.

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Café Kestrel Red Hook

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Head here for cozy, comforting bistro-style dining in what might be Brooklyn’s most secluded, and charming neighborhoods. On the menu you’ll find steak tartare, daily grilled steaks, and soupe du jour (“on stormy days”).

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Ikigai Fort Greene

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Photo courtesy of Ikigai

It’s a Japanese kaiseki specialist in Fort Greene, with a pedigreed chef at the helm, and inventive dishes like cacio e pepe udon and duck with sansho pepper and plum purée. Did we also mention it’s a nonprofit? Proceeds from the restaurant go toward Rescuing Leftover Cuisine, a food-waste repurposing organization. Eat good, feel good, as they say.

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Photo courtesy of Ikigai

Blacktail at Back Bar Chelsea/Midtown

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Photo courtesy of Blacktail at Back Bar

Bonus

Move quickly if you want to score a spot at this limited-time-only revival of Blacktail, which was once the sister bar to New York’s iconic The Dead Rabbit. They’re known for their Havana-style cocktails like daiquiris and their housemade rum and cola. Plus, while it’s housed in Back Bar, they’ve updated the interior to be more reminiscent of the original for a truly immersive vibe.

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Photo courtesy of Blacktail at Back Bar

Eel Bar Lower East Side

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It’s the Basque sibling to beloved favorites Cervo’s, Hart’s, and The Fly, a restaurant team we’d follow pretty much anywhere. There’s no eel on the menu, but you will find gildas, rainbow trout pil pil, baked oysters, and black rice a la plancha. Don’t skip one of their vermouth-forward cocktails, either.

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Ocean Club Montauk Montauk

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Photo by Evan Sung, courtesy of Ocean Club Montauk

This is classic yacht-club dining with stunning ocean views and a practiced, accomplished South African chef at the helm. Do order whatever you can from the raw bar, the Montauk shrimp with beurre noisette, and the triple-cooked French fries for the table.

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Photo by Evan Sung, courtesy of Ocean Club Montauk

midnight by navarro’s Midtown West

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Photo courtesy of Midnight by Navarro’s

Housed within the Midnight Theatre not far from Hudson Yards, it’s a seasonal French Californian one-stop spot from Christian Navarro, a longtime fixture of the food and wine industry. Encompassing a restaurant and street-level wine bar, as well as a performance space, it’s ideal for a meal or a drink before or after your show.

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Photo courtesy of Midnight by Navarro’s

KABIN Hudson Square

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It’s a Nordic-inspired cocktail bar (think crisp, clean lines, and Scandinavian minimalist design) that’s the first-ever hospitality venture from cool-girl owner Alex Tangen. Expect Swedish meatballs, oysters, and pickled mackerel on a menu that was developed by D.C-based, Michelin-starred chef Johnny Spero.

Note: Reservations are available for June 26 and beyond.

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SAE RON Lower East Side

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Photo courtesy of Sae Ron

Skate wing jjim, baby-back ribs glazed in yuzu garlic, and cocktails made with honeydew puree … Need we say more? Sae Ron serves up modern Korean fare with a cheeky twist — do try the Soondubu in Hell with spicy veggie broth — in their sleek space.

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Photo courtesy of Sae Ron

Bar Whimsy Chelsea

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Photo courtesy of Bar Whimsy

Because it’s a cocktail bar from the team behind the wildly successful DDOBAR (and subsequently, Joomak Banjum) housed in the same Olly Olly market. At Bar Whimsy, the name is the word, with spirit-forward, fun, craft cocktails and a cozy, low-lit space to drink them in.

Note: Reservations are available for July 2 and beyond.

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Photo courtesy of Bar Whimsy

Champagne Problems Nolita

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It’s a speakeasy from a team that knows how to do a speakeasy (see Not A Speakeasy and The UES), “hidden” behind a wall of chip bags. Once inside, it’s Instagram opulence come to life, complete with an enormous Champagne glass where guests can sit inside, a giraffe statue kneeling on the bar, and murals, appropriately, of Taylor Swift.

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Café Maud East Village

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It’s an all-day cafe serving up healthy-ish bites and craft cocktails from the team behind nearby Jackdaw. Plus, it’s connected to an Irish speakeasy, The Rhymers’ Club, that sits right next door if you want to keep your night going.

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Nomad Tea Parlour NoMad

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Because it’s a Cantonese gem with all the right influences — including classic New York and Hong Kong street markets. Think plum sauce roast duck, lobster spring rolls, and Coca-Cola chicken wings, plus (obviously) a long list of teas and tea-based cocktails.

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Sushi Saint Hunters Point

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Photo courtesy of Sushi Saint

Head here for an uber intimate, 10-seat sushi counter experience. Did we mention Michelin-starred chef Michael Collantes is sometimes behind the counter? It’s hard to go wrong.

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Photo courtesy of Sushi Saint

The Rhymers’ Club East Village

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It’s an Irish speakeasy inspired by the poetry club of the same name that once included William Butler Yeats. Pay close attention to the street numbers when you visit — you won’t find a name above the door, to add to the illusion.