Ben Fractenberg, THE CITY
For the first time in nearly a year, much of the city was eerily quiet for reasons other than solely the pandemic.
Those hardy enough to brave the elements Monday slogged with sleds into parks, while others enjoyed moments of solitude amid the nor’easter that dumped more than a foot of powder on Central Park by the afternoon.
Our team captured some snowy scenes from around the city:
Central Park had transformed into a winter wonderland by the afternoon.
A parent pulled his kids out of Fort Greene Park in Brooklyn.
A 7 subway stop in Sunnyside, Queens, took on a ghost-town vibe after the MTA stopped above-ground service during the storm.
Times Square proved a bit more peaceful than usual.
A sturdy soul jogged with a buddy through Fort Greene Park.
Manhattan thoroughfares drew few vehicles and fewer pedestrians.
Snow pals sprang to life in Sunnyside’s Noonan Park.
Bundled up in Bedford-Stuyvesant
A couple enjoyed a slow walk home.
THE CITY is an independent, nonprofit news outlet dedicated to hard-hitting reporting that serves the people of New York.
“We met at the Roosevelt Island Library last Friday to promote awareness of Constitution Week,” Shinozaki says. “It’s a National Celebration to bring renewed awareness to the awesome document that our Country is based on.” The Roosevelt Island Daily News “Please stop by our Roosevelt Island Public Library, 504 Main Street, and learn more about
Make the bastards listen, Roosevelt Island. Kick a little ass now because it’s the only path you have for running your own community. davidstone1313 See author's posts
An Elevator Storehouse once sat alongside the Queensboro Bridge. Much more than a place for storage, it was torn down in 1970, before Welfare Island became Roosevelt. But a significant, salvaged piece returns home tomorrow. By David Stone The Roosevelt Island Daily News All photos courtesy of the Roosevelt Island Historical Society. An Elevator Storehouse