Neighborhood Image

TriBeCa is a neighborhood located in the downtown Manhattan area. The name is actually a syllabic abbreviation of the words "Triangle Below Canal Street."
TriBeCa runs roughly from Canal Street south to Park Place, and from the Hudson River east to Broadway. TriBeCa was once an industrial district, but in recent years has undergone a major revitalization. Many of the warehouses in TriBeCa have been converted into loft apartments. This has also led to the emergence of many new businesses in the area.
TriBeCa is grown into a fashionable residential neighborhood with an affluent population. Many of the streets are lined with boutique shops and high-end restaurants such as Bouley, Nobu and Chanterelle. TriBeCa is a frequent filming location for movies, among them the hit 1984 movie Ghostbusters, which used a TriBeCa firehouse as the headquarters of the Ghostbusters team.
TriBeCa is also home to the TriBeCa Film Festival, which was founded in 2002 by actor Robert De Niro and Jane Rosenthal as a response to the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center. The TriBeCa Film Festival was founded to celebrate New York City as a major filmmaking center and to contribute to the recovery of the TriBeCa area and lower Manhattan.
TriBeCa is the location of several well-known landmarks, including the Holland Tunnel and Washington Market Park.
In TriBeCa, you’ll find both spacious lofts and luxury high rises. It’s an increasingly popular area for those looking to settle in New York City.


Tribeca history

Tribeca title came into existence given to TriBeCa south of Canal Street, in between Broadway and West Street, stretching south to Chambers Street. TriBeCa was one of several primary domestic neighborhoods developed within New York further than the borders of the city in the course of colonial times, with residential advancement starting in the late 18th century. By the mid-19th century TriBeCa changed into an industrial center, together with more and more store and loft properties built along Broadway in the 1850s and 1860s.
In 1996, the Tribeca Open Artist Studio Tour was established as a non-profit, artist-run organization with the pursuit to enable the working artists of Tribeca whilst offering an academic chance for the public. For 14 years, the yearly free walking tour through artist studios in Tribeca has permitted visitors to have a distinctive peek into the lives of Tribeca's elite innovative talent. Tribeca endured economically after the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks, but federal grants for individuals and incentives assisted TriBeCa come back rapidly. The Tribeca Film Festival was founded to help contribute to the long-term recovery of lower Manhattan after 9/11. The event also celebrates New York City as a significant filmmaking center. The objective of the film festival is "to enable the international film community and the general public to experience the power of film by redefining the film festival experience." Tribeca is a well-known filming location for films and TV shows.