What’s old is new again in Tribeca, the neighborhood that fell off New York City’s cultural map when galleries moved en masse to Chelsea. Today, the area is booming again as dealers rapidly relocate their galleries to the triangle below Canal Street. 

In light of the burgeoning scene, we’ve outlined the many art spaces in the neighborhood—and a few straddling its boundary with Soho—as well as a list of some of our favorite haunts for dining and drinking.

As more galleries make the transition to the neighborhood, including Luhring Augustine, which is expected to open at 17 White Street, and PPOW, which moves to 20 Cortlandt Alley in 2020, we’ll update the list. Source: ArtNet.com


The gallery was once run by both Stefania Bortolami and Amalia Dayan, but the latter splintered off to run Luxembourg & Dayan uptown with Daniella Luxembourg and the former now runs the space by herself. Bortolami was among the pioneers in the recent wave of galleries moving to Tribeca, having decamped from Chelsea back in 2017. 

39 Walker Street; Monday–Friday, 10 a.m.–6 p.m.

Alexander & Bonin

Established in 1995 by Carolyn Alexander and Ted Bonin, the gallery has gone through several iterations, first moving from Soho to Chelsea in 1997 and then, after 18 years there, resettling in Tribeca.

47 Walker Street; Tuesday–Saturday, 10 a.m.–6 p.m.

Off Paradise

new project space helmed by Natacha Polaert, the name evokes the old neighborhood of Five Points, at the center of which was a small, triangular park called Paradise Square. It also invokes Paradise Alley, the artists’ and poets’ colony on the then rough-and-tumble corner of Avenue A and East 11th Street made famous in Jack Kerouac’s novel The Subterraneans.

120 Walker Street; Wednesday–Saturday, 12 p.m.-6 p.m.

Denny Dimin Gallery

A quirky Lower East Side transplant founded in 2013 by Elizabeth Denny, and joined by Robert Dimin in 2015 as partner and co-director, the gallery program is invested in introducing emerging artists to established collectors. It opened a second location in Hong Kong earlier this year.

39 Lispenard Street; Tuesday–Saturday, 11 a.m.–6 p.m.

Monica King Contemporary

The veteran gallerist who worked at Pace and Paul Kasmin opened her own gallery in Tribeca just last month with the first solo presentation of work by April Marten. Speaking to artnet News in August, King said, “My vision celebrates the vital contribution that contemporary art brings to our collective society and to each of our individual souls.”

39 Lispenard Street; Tuesday–Saturday, 11 a.m.–6 p.m.

Patrick Parrish

The man behind the Instagram account MONDOBLOGO, Parrish’s eye for design has earned him a reputation as a coveted venue for emerging and established artists alike. The gallery moved from 22nd Street in Chelsea to Tribeca in 2000, and continues to churn out multimedia shows and impressive wares from there.

50 Lispenard Street; Monday–Friday, 11 a.m.–6 p.m.; Saturday, 12 p.m.–6 p.m.

Barney Savage Gallery

Touching down in the neighborhood in February 2018, Barney Savage specializes in emerging artists—its last show was the first solo for Debora Cheyenne, and the current exhibition is the solo debut of Emily Marie Miller, fresh off a group outing at Kasmin.


Started by Phil Grauer, Sarah Braman, Wallace Whitney, and Suzanne Butler in 1999, the print shop-turned-art gallery was a stalwart of the Lower East Side scene before moving to Tribeca. Artists include Katherine Bernhardt, Joe Bradley, Xylor Jane, and Katherine Bradford.

60 Lispenard Street; Tuesday–Saturday, 11 a.m.–6 p.m.

James Cohan

The gallery made its debut in 1999 with a show of work by Gilbert & George, and has since continued to represent a range of contemporary artists like Bill Viola, Firelei Báez, and Omer Fast as well as the estate of Robert Smithson and Lee Mullican. The gallery has another outpost in the Lower East Side.

48 Walker Street; Tuesday–Saturday, 10 a.m.–6 p.m.

Kaufmann Repetto

The gallery was a longstanding facet of the Milan art scene, originally under the sole auspices of Francesca Kaufmann until Chiara Repetto came on as a partner in 2010, and the gallery moved to a new location in the Italian city. The female-focused lineup boasts names like Andrea Bowers, Simone Fattal, Eva Rothschild, and Candice Breitz (as well as star of the moment Nicolas Party). It opened a Chelsea outpost in 2013 and moved to Tribeca this year, in a 3,000-square-foot space.

55 Walker Street; Tuesday–Saturday, 10 am–6 pm

SFA Advisory

The art advisory firm run by Lisa Schiff was founded in 2002, and operates a space in West Hollywood as well as New York, which opened in 2019. Schiff is a longstanding denizen of Tribeca, and when she opened up the new space she added a concept store and showroom.

45 White Street, Monday–Friday, 10 a.m.–6 p.m.

The Journal Gallery

The 15-year-old gallery run by Michael Nevin and Julia Dippelhofer rebooted itself in 2019 with a new space in Tribeca and a new web platform cheekily called “Tennis Elbow.” 

45 White Street; Monday–Sunday, 12 p.m. – 6 p.m. 

R & Company

Co-founded by Evan Snyderman and Zesty Meyers, the gallery is a stalwart of Tribeca (with the exception of a brief stint in Brooklyn), and features pop-up shops and installations of contemporary and vintage design.

64 White Street; Monday–Friday, 11 a.m.–6 p.m.

Andrew Kreps

The eponymous gallery was founded in 1996. It spent 20 years in Chelsea before moving to Tribeca in September 2019 and opening an additional project space in the neighborhood, at 55 Walker Street. The gallery recently added some important artists to its roster, including Camille Blatrix and the estate of Sister Corita Kent.

Postmasters Gallery

Dealers Magda Sawon and Tamas Banovich moved Postmasters from its original home in the East Village to Soho to Chelsea and finally to Tribeca, in 2013. The gallery promotes and exhibits work that toes the line between new media technologies and visual art.

54 Franklin Street; Tuesday–Saturday, 11 a.m.–6 p.m.

The Untitled Space

Indira Cesarine opened the Untitled Space in 2015 and has created a strong program highlighting the work of women artists, including an impressive garden of Eden-themed presentation at New York’s SPRING/BREAK Art Show back in March.

45 Lispenard Street; Tuesday–Saturday, 12 p.m.–6 p.m.

Queer Thoughts

Directors Luis Miguel Bendaña and Sam Lipp began the gallery in a small apartment in Chicago and, after earning rave reviews at NADA New York in 2015, made the move to New York that year.

373 Broadway #C9; Tuesday–Saturday, 12 p.m.–6 p.m.

Chart Gallery

Dealer Clara Ha, who was previously a partner at Paul Kasmin Gallery, opened the space in May 2019. At the time she told Artnet News that her aim was to present a “collaborative platform” that encouraged dialogue between artists and the public.

74 Franklin Street; Tuesday–Saturday, 10 a.m.–6 p.m.

Kerry Schuss

The formerly named KS Art gallery rebranded itself but continues to serve up a multi-generational, multi-media program that features both established artists and those considered “outsider” artists, who are self-taught and often previously overlooked.

73 Leonard Street; Tuesday–Saturday, 12 p.m.–6 p.m.

Ortuzar Projects

The brainchild of Ales Ortuzar, who opened the space in 2018, the gallery aims to promote artists from beyond the United States and introduce them to a New York audience.

9 White Street; Tuesday–Saturday, 10 a.m.–6 p.m.


A non-profit art venue founded by Steven Rand in 1994, the space is focused on fostering artists through residencies, open-call programs, book publishing, and public events.