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Now open: The Ned NoMad, iconic new hotel & membership club in NYC

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Visitors will enjoy its marble corridors and penthouse views, and will also easily toast to the first international location of the British club and hotel, which features Manhattan’s first Cecconi’s restaurant, 167 bedrooms, Little Ned (opening late summer 2022), a rooftop terrace and more.

The Ned NoMad is officially open as of today, June 29, 2022. Located in the Johnston Building, which dates back to 1903 – a cinematic limestone-faced landmark decorated with Beaux Arts motifs that ultimately became the site of the iconic Nomad Hotel – The Ned NoMad is built upon the city’s heritage of flawless style, grand gestures, and insatiable hunger for the absolute best.

Visitors will enjoy its marble corridors and penthouse views, and while raising a glass to the rise and fall of such an iconic hero as the Nomad Hotel, will also easily toast to the first international location of the British club and hotel, which features Manhattan’s first Cecconi’s restaurant, 167 bedrooms, Little Ned (opening late summer 2022), a rooftop terrace and more - much of which presents views of the Empire State Building.

Accomodations
The Ned NoMad has 167 bedrooms over 10 floors, available in categories ranging from cosy crash pads to suites with studies and studio apartments. Designed with a nod to 1920s glamor, the rooms come with extra comfy beds, rugs over wooden floors, plush furniture, and Cowshed products. *Bedrooms are open to the public and can be booked without Ned’s Club membership. 

A fundamental difference from other Manhattan establishments is the range of spaces that are designed for members to relax, connect, work, indulge, and have a place that caters to all the needs of the fast-paced life in the city – yet feels like an escape.

Ned’s Club membership provides access to members’ spaces including The Dining Room, the rooftop terrace, Ned’s Club Upstairs, The Library, The Magic Room, and the mezzanine at Little Ned.

  • Ned’s Club is a space for eating, drinking and relaxing on the first floor, with a bar and atrium, plus a stage for live music.
  • The Library is a members-only workspace by day and a bar by night.
  • And The Magic Room is a members-only event space on the second floor, with interiors inspired by 1930s cabaret clubs and an outdoor terrace for cocktails and late-night conversations.
  • The Ned’s Club Upstairs, or the rooftop lounge and terrace, features direct views of the Empire State Building and blends together pink polished plaster walls with rich golden upholstery tones, floral prints and small-scale mosaics, rich burl woods and beautiful Breccia Capria stone. It also boasts the Cupola, one of the main features of the Johnston Building, which stands above the exterior as a beacon, providing an exclusive private dining space.

The Food & Drink

  • There’s the world-renowned Northern Italian favorite, Cecconi’s, for wood-fired pizzas, spaghetti with lobster, and a perfect selection of wines. Not to forget: Rosé Spritz, Picantes and Espresso Martinis for any lazy afternoons and long nights.
  • The Dining Room is a sophisticated, wood-paneled restaurant with stained-glass windows and a menu boasting steak tartare, as well as flambé and grilled specialties.
  • Offering a smaller menu of bar classics, The Little Ned serves upscale bar fare from caviar and steak tartare to burgers and salads. Little Ned has 1920s-style booth seating, with upholstery inspired by the former Banking Hall at The Ned - London, and club chairs and burl wood tables, with views of the Empire State Building. *opening late summer 2022

All venues are overseen by Executive Chef Brian Vandergast, Director of Food & Beverage Vittorio Viotti, and Chris Moore, Head of Bars and former Director of Beverage at Dante.

The Ned Nomad Art & Design
The Ned NoMad art collection includes more than 150 works, with a curatorial premise of A Different Century, inspired by the building’s history and the original owner, Caroline A Johnston. The collection asks what ‘a different century’ might have looked like had women, queer people and people of colour taken their rightful place in the cultural landscape. The collection questions what representation means now, and back then. Artists include: Laurie Simmons, Kambui Olujimi, Marilyn Minter, Zoe Buckman, Ilana Savdie, Rachel Jones, Issy Wood, Christopher Myers, Hank Willis Thomas, and Joseph Kosuth.

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