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Neue Galerie Viennese Restaurant & Cafe

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About

LOCATION
1048 5th Ave.

(Inside the Neue Galerie)
New York, NY 10028

PHONE
(212) 288-0665

HOURS
Monday & Wednesday: 9am–6PM

Thursday–Sunday: 9am–9pm
Tuesday: CLOSED

Café Sabarsky, which bears the name of Neue Galerie New York’s co-founder Serge Sabarsky, draws its inspiration from the great Viennese cafés that served as important centers of intellectual and artistic life at the turn of the century.

It is outfitted with period objects, including lighting fixtures by Josef Hoffmann, furniture by Adolf Loos, and banquettes that are upholstered with a 1912 Otto Wagner fabric. A Bösendorfer grand piano graces one corner of the Café, and is used for all cabaret, chamber, and classical music performances at the museum.

View our menus.

Make a Reservation

*Please Note that Dinner reservations are open to the public, however, daytime reservations are for NEUE GALERIE NEW YORK members at the Sustaining level.

LOCATION
1048 5th Ave.

(Inside the Neue Galerie)
New York, NY 10028

PHONE
(212) 288-0665

HOURS
Monday & Wednesday: 9am–6PM

Thursday–Sunday: 9am–9pm
Tuesday: CLOSED

About

Café Sabarsky, which bears the name of Neue Galerie New York’s co-founder Serge Sabarsky, draws its inspiration from the great Viennese cafés that served as important centers of intellectual and artistic life at the turn of the century.

It is outfitted with period objects, including lighting fixtures by Josef Hoffmann, furniture by Adolf Loos, and banquettes that are upholstered with a 1912 Otto Wagner fabric. A Bösendorfer grand piano graces one corner of the Café, and is used for all cabaret, chamber, and classical music performances at the museum.

View our menus.

Neue Galerie New York

Café Sabarsky is located within the Neue Galerie New York, a museum devoted to early twentieth-century German and Austrian art and design.

The collection features art from Vienna circa 1900, exploring the special relationship that existed between the fine arts (of Gustav Klimt, Egon Schiele, Oskar Kokoschka, Richard Gerstl, and Alfred Kubin) and the decorative arts (created at the Wiener Werkstätte by such well-known figures as Josef Hoffmann, Koloman Moser, and Dagobert Peche, and by such celebrated architects as Adolf Loos, Joseph Urban, and Otto Wagner).

The German art collection represents various movements of the early twentieth century: the Blaue Reiter and its circle (Vasily Kandinsky, Paul Klee, August Macke, Franz Marc, Gabriele Münter); the Brücke (Erich Heckel, Ernst Ludwig Kirchner, Hermann Max Pechstein, Karl Schmidt-Rottluff); the Bauhaus (Lyonel Feininger, Paul Klee, László Moholy-Nagy, Oskar Schlemmer); the Neue Sachlichkeit (Otto Dix, George Grosz, Christian Schad); as well as applied arts from the German Werkbund (Peter Behrens) and the Bauhaus (Marianne Brandt, Marcel Breuer, Ludwig Mies van der Rohe, Wilhelm Wagenfeld).

Special, temporary exhibitions rotate in the third floor galleries throughout the year.

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