The center of the New York Harbor was in the docks of the South Street Seaport. The base of overseas trade which made the city seems so big. We’re sailing ships we’re superseded by steamships the harbor was moved to the Hudson enabling that building a bigger piers. The old Eastside Harbor began to decline only the Fulton Fish Market stayed the same.
This is one of the largest markets of the world or some 5000 tons of food stuff are sold every day. It’s main profile is the trade of a wide variety of fish and sea creatures, but the amount and selection of fruIt’s and vegetable is also considerable the fish market surroundings used to be the red light district, with brothels and sailors pubs. These buildings today are just memories, but in sloppy Louis the most famous restaurant at the fish market, huge cook crabs a famous French onion soup available.
Which according to experts here are even better than in Marseille in the 1980’s the whole quarter was declared a historical monument. And the Reconstruction of the buildings with begin the seaport was revived similarly to the famous docks in London. The trade houses of the schamerhorn row services side of exhibitions, Museums Art Galleries tourist offices and of course shops and rest.
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The old ships anchored here are the main attractions, but the eateries in the whole atmosphere invites visitors for a walk along the board covered piers. A hospital ship is standing at Pier 15, and a ferry that used to travel between Manhattan and Governors Island. The wavertree is a 3 Master originating from 1825 picking anchored at Pier 16 is a foremaster that sailed between Europe and South America as a member of a Hamburg trade slate.
Next to it dance the Ambrose built in 1907, named after the channel lying at the southern entrance of the New York Harbor. The harbor was in some spots to shallow enzyme to Deep. So that it was necessary to have a bright red light shift to Aid them and entering the harbor since 1968 The Sandy Hook veteran of World War 1 has been a part of this open-air exhibition the most famous is Pier 17. Where we find a modern Shopping Center, and the free and vital atmosphere is reminiscent of Coney Island.
Simone de Beauvoir was also a proponent of the city she said New York is a legend. A city containing everything all the good and all the bad it confuses andalites stops and starts. New York cannot be described by words I cannot really compose what I feel I melt into the City and just watch and watch. Should my everything like a blind man, who is just recovered his sight. Tourist visiting New York like to visit nearby cities Atlantic City Philadelphia Washington DC and Niagara Falls New Jersey based on. It’s territory is only the 46th among the American states.
Extreme southeastern part of state, New York City. From anywhere in Manhattan, take the ‘A’ subway line uptown to 207th Street. Cross Broadway and walk two blocks straight ahead.
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The trails are confusing and unmarked. You can get a map online at www.nycgovparks.org/sub about/parks divisions/nrg/forever wild/pdf/ fw-trailmap-38.pdf, or pick up a copy at the Urban Ecology Center in the park (the center is closed Monday and Tuesday).
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Manhattan was once covered in old-growth forest. When Henry Hudson and his comrades sailed to the island, anchored, and rowed ashore in 1609, Hudson thought it “as pleasant a land as one need trod upon; very abundant in all kinds of timber suitable for shipbuilding and making large casks.”
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He also encountered a friendly group of native people who called themselves the Manhattoes. Anthropologists estimate that ancestors of the Manhattoes (a tribe of the Lenape) had lived in the region for more than three thousand years. They carved dugout canoes from the giant tulip poplar trees; gathered acorns and beechnuts; hunted deer, raccoon and bear; caught fish; and harvested oysters. Beavers, otters, wolves, foxes, bobcats, and minks also lived there. Passenger pigeons flew through in great flocks. For the native people, the trees provided heat, light, shelter, transportation, and food.
Just seventeen years after Henry Hudson “discovered” the Manhattoes, Dutch colonists “purchased” Manhattan from them for trinkets and beads. Some say the value of the beads was twenty-four dollars, some say it was twenty-four hundred, but it doesn’t really matter. The native people had no idea this treaty meant the white man would ravage the forest on which they depended. They could not have guessed that less than four hundred years later no beavers, otters, wolves, foxes, bobcats, minks, or bears would roam the island.
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No one eats from this land any longer. Food is brought in by truck or train; no one dares eat oysters from the Harlem River. The passenger pigeons are long extinct, but a few trees from those days may still stand, silent witnesses to vast changes in the land.
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The trees, if they could talk, might tell us how white immigrants colonized the island, restricting the native people to smaller and smaller areas at the extreme northern tip of the island. One hundred and fifty years after the treaty was signed, the settlers themselves started fighting over it. During the Revolutionary War, they built a fort on the northern part of the island and shot at other white-skinned people who arrived by ship. In the years after that war, some white settlers began to feel crowded in the southern part of the island (there were hundreds of thousands of them by then) and so built country homes in the northern part.
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These were the richest inhabitants of the island, and many of them were uncomfortable sharing the area with wild animals. By 1890, they had killed the last of the wolves, foxes, and bobcats. Wild food had become scarce, and so within a few decades the last of the native people had left, and much of the land that wasn’t used for buildings was cleared for playgrounds and athletic fields. John D. Rockefeller donated his large country estate, which eventually became Inwood Hill Park, to the city.
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