New Year's Eve 2018 New York

Dream Downtown New Year's Eve 2019
Doors open at 5:00 PM
All purchases include: Open Bar: 8:30PM- 12:30AM. Passed Hors d'oeuvres Champagne Toast at Midnight Dream Downtown is a boutique hotel located in New York City’s Meatpacking District, with an emphasis on service and after-dark possibilities. Each level will feature a unique experience complete with world famous DJs playing the best in electronic, hip hop, top 40, and open format music. PH-D Rooftop Lounge- Our haute rooftop nightclub and lounge bar, decked out with uninterrupted views of the Hudson River and Empire State Building, lends a take-your-breath-away kind of backdrop while you dance the night away. Swing, sway and swerve with locals to the on-point beats of guest DJs, and pop out to the landscaped terrace from time to time for one of the city’s most spectacular views. Our Sunset Menu offers delectable sharing plates created by Chef Mike Armstrong that partner perfectly with bespoke cocktails and bottle service for the perfect night out.
Gatsby's House New York New Year's Eve
Doors open at 8:00 PM
Never look back and never second guess a New York New Year's Eve this 2018. Experience the Hudson Terrace, New York's hottest nightclub named for its amazing view overlooking the Hudson River. Every year this party sells out, and this 2018 celebration will be over the top as it becomes the Official Gatsby NYE party of the Big Apple. Here is a glimpse of what awaits you at this amazing event: Hands down the best countdown at a NYC Nightclub NYC's Finest DJs performing the Hits: EDM, TOP 40, & Open Format 5 Hour Premium Open Bar - That's right: 8pm - 1am - You know the drill! Early to Late Afterhours: 8pm - 4am | 8 Hour Party! Multiple areas to find the perfect atmosphere 2 Nightclub Levels with giant dance floors Elevated VIP Section Outside Smoking Patio Top Tier Bottle Service Packages VIP Dom Pérignon Table Packages Complimentary Party Favors for everyone (while supplies last) New York's #1 Nightclub Countdown Experience at Midnight! And more...
NYE 2019
Doors open at 9:00 PM
Tickets bought or sold on resell sites are null and void. They will not be accepted and no refunds will be given to the purchaser. Guests must bring the credit card with which the ticket was purchased as well as a corresponding valid photo ID. Ticket prices subject to increase day of event. Tickets may be printed or shown on your mobile phone. Marquee is not responsible for lost or stolen tickets. Venue reserves all rights. Marquee has an upscale and trendy dress code. Must be 21 years or older to attend. Cover charge subject to change.
The Lone Bellow
Doors open at 9:00 PM
It’s been six years since The Lone Bellow was first formed by Zach Williams, multi-instrumentalist Kanene Donehey Pipkin and guitarist Brian Elmquist. But one only needs to get the lead singer and guitarist speaking to their songwriting process to witness firsthand just how passionate he remains about its teeming creativity. “It’s a beautiful process,” the effusive singer says of the almost epiphany-like manner in which the band typically translates its vivid ideas to melodies and lyrics. “You’re trying to figure out exactly what it is you’re trying to say. And then, ‘Bam! Lightning strikes, everybody’s in the room, and it’s like the heavens open. Suddenly you’re able to write a song.” The Lone Bellow, which also now includes Jason Pipkin on keys/bass, has long nurtured a deep and highly personal connection with their music. But with Walk Into A Storm, their third studio album, due on September 15 via Descendant Records/ Sony Music Masterworks, the band turned inward like never before. “We covered such a broad range of emotion on the album,” Elmquist says of the raw, intimate and undeniably soulful Dave Cobb-produced LP recorded in Nashville’s famed RCA Studio A. The 10-track album, Elmquist says, is centered on “the human condition and how you’re trying to connect with it,” and with stunning tracks including “Is It Ever Gonna Be Easy?” and “Long Way To Go,” it features some of the band’s most poignant material to date. When creating the follow-up to 2014’s cherished Then Came The Morning, the band confronted — and ultimately overcame — a host of personal obstacles: not only did all the members and their respective families work through a relocation from New York City to Nashville, but on the day they were to begin recording the album Elmquist entered a rehab facility for issues stemming from alcohol abuse. “There’s a thousand different ways this could have gone down but it’s the way it did,” says Elmquist, says the tumultuous experience helped “put what we’re doing in perspective.” “I got to see the love and friendship we have for each other in action. I’m thankful.” “Our band was the receiver of a lot of grace and kindness from the music community,” Williams adds, citing peers and industry folks offering words of encouragement as well as the non-profit MusicCares greatly aiding in the costs of the guitarist’s treatment. Elmquist’s situation presented a logistical challenge for the band — they now had nine days to record instead of the pre-planned 20. But as Pipkin notes, the sacrifice “paled in comparison to what we have with each other. Without our friendships we don’t have anything,” she says. “That’s the reason we do this. To forge ahead without taking care of each other doesn’t work. We wouldn’t be able to do what we do.” Working with the notoriously no-nonsense Cobb (Chris Stapleton, Sturgill Simpson, Jason Isbell), was a richly rewarding process. It was also one that helped the band kick out the jams in short order. “There’s no real bells and whistles,” Elmquist recalls of Cobb’s no-frills recording process. “You go practice a song, play it, record it and put it on a record.” The results are stunning: from the orchestral, uplifting “May You Be Well,” to “Long Way To Go,” a beatific piano-anchored ballad Elmquist wrote while in rehab; and “Between The Lines,” a harmony-drenched sing-along Williams says acts as both a letter to Elmquist and an exploration of the push-pull of drawing art from pain. “There’s this lie that the only good and worthy art that can be made has to come from tragedy and darkness,” Williams offers. “And I get it. But it doesn’t only have to come from that. It can also come from joy and gratitude.” And that’s exactly what The Lone Bellow is full of as they look to the future. The band kicks off an extensive tour on September 21st with Central Park’s Summerstage supporting The Head and the Heart. And as they crisscross North America they’ll have a new member in tow. “‘How early is too early to teach a child how to tune guitars?’” Pipkin, whose newborn son will be joining them on the road, asks with a laugh. “It’s going to be really exciting and different.” Williams seems nothing short of in awe of where life has taken him and his band. The process that led to Storm, the forthcoming tour, the deepening of bonds with his band mates -- it all adds up to The Lone Bellow “becoming even more like family,” he says. “I just love being able to have that opportunity with these friends. The singer pauses, and with a supreme sense of contentment in his voice, notes proudly of his band mates: “They’re pretty good musicians. But they’re truly amazing people.”
24 Hour New Year's Eve Party!
Doors open at 10:00 PM
Join us for our 24 Hour New Year's Eve party (9pm New Year's Eve til 9pm New Year's Day) at Rumpus Room! DJ Marc Montoya rocks the house! Complimentary champagne toast at midnight! After party starts at 4am! Tickets, Tables and Open Bar packages available!
New Year's Eve 2019 at Public Arts
Doors open at 10:00 PM
New Year's Eve 2019 at PUBLIC ARTS A DISCO MASQUERADE with music by Tiki Disco. Celebrate New Years Eve at downtown's newest, hottest nightclub - PUBLIC ARTS! All tickets include a 4 HOUR open bar and champagne toast at midnight.