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  1. Cheetah was a nightclub located on Broadway at 53rd Street in Manhattan, New York City. The club opened on May 28, 1966, and closed in the 1970s. The financial backing was provided by Borden Stevenson, son of politician Adlai Stevenson, and Olivier Coquelin. Robert Hilsky and Russell Hilsky were associated with the club.

    Cheetah (nightclub) - Wikipedia

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cheetah_(nightclub)
  2. Mar 08, 2017 · Walk into most Manhattan bars and you’ll likely meet people in finance who pull in six-figure salaries and dress in conservative suits. “I think when a lot of people think of New York, they think of what it was in the ’70s,” Rivera said. “And when they come here, they’re looking for it and they can’t find it.”

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  4. '70s Disco Clubs in NYC | Getaway USA

    getawaytips.azcentral.com/70s-disco-clubs-in-nyc...

    Oct 06, 2017 · During the 1970s, the disco dancing movement caused a proliferation of nightclubs in New York City, and they quickly became some of Manhattan's most frequently visited attractions. Manhattan disco...

  5. 'The 1970s club scene in New York was special': Nicky Siano ...

    www.theguardian.com/travel/2017/apr/07/nyc-70s...

    Apr 07, 2017 · 'The 1970s club scene in New York was special': Nicky Siano Interview by Will Coldwell High times … aerial performers at House of Yes, New York The DJ, who played at Studio 54 and opened his first...

  6. '70s Disco Clubs in NYC

    www.ehow.co.uk/list_7449708__70s-disco-clubs-nyc...

    Jul 14, 2020 · During the 1970s, the disco dancing movement caused a proliferation of nightclubs in New York City, and they quickly became some of Manhattan's most frequently visited attractions. Manhattan disco clubs during the '70s included chic establishments, such as Studio 54 and Copacabana, and clubs on the fringe, such as Paradise Garage.

  7. Cheetah (nightclub) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cheetah_(nightclub)

    Cheetah was a nightclub located on Broadway at 53rd Street in Manhattan, New York City. The club opened on May 28, 1966, and closed in the 1970s. The financial backing was provided by Borden Stevenson, son of politician Adlai Stevenson, and Olivier Coquelin. Robert Hilsky and Russell Hilsky were associated with the club.

  8. The 10 Most Infamous Nightclubs in New York’s History

    www.thrillist.com/entertainment/nation/the-most...
    • The Cotton Club. Owned by an English gangster whose nickname, "The Killer", was as intimidating as it was unsubtle, the the apex Jazz Age nightclub made nightly violations of the Volstead Act as elaborate a spectacle as possible.
    • Studio 54. At 254 West 54th Street, Steve Rubell and Ian Schrager converted a former opera house into the most notorious nightclub of the disco era. Rubell's maxim: "The key to a good party is filling a room with guests more interesting than you” -- which meant Rick James, David Bowie, Andy Warhol, and hundreds of people you’ve never heard of, but who were living very weird lives in the late 1970s.
    • Max's Kansas City. Rock stars and artists treated Max’s like their own personal living room. Warhol reportedly held court in the club’s private back room almost nightly, with substances and strip teases always on the docket.
    • CBGB. The brick Bowery building where the neat and orderly John Varvatos store currently resides, used to be CBGB, the grimy, smelly, sweaty, occasionally puke-covered epicenter of underground rock.
  9. 12 of the Most Iconic New York Nightclubs - Historic New York ...

    www.harpersbazaar.com/culture/features/g6051/...

    Aug 06, 2015 · New York City nightlife has always been pivotal within pop culture. From Copacabana to Studio 54 here's a look at the clubs that set the standard for the New York social scene.

  10. List of nightclubs in New York City - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_nightclubs_in_New...

    This is a list of notable current and former nightclubs in New York City.. A 2015 survey of former nightclubs in the city identified 10 most historic ones, starting with the Cotton Club, active from 1923-36.

  11. 8 Forgotten NYC Clubs We Wish Were Still Open - PAPER

    www.papermag.com/8-forgotten-nyc-clubs-we-wish...

    Apr 29, 2015 · The invite for the club's weekly gay party genteelly encased the "Infinity" logo inside the image of a phallus. But it wasn't always so festive. One night, a blaze sadly put an end to Infinity. KING TUT'S WAH WAH HUT (112 Avenue A) The '80s were a boom time, not only for large dance clubs, but for atmospheric East Village hangouts with a ...

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