Skip to content, or skip to search.

Skip to content, or skip to search.

Home > Shopping > Elizabeth Street Gallery

Elizabeth Street Gallery

Critic's Pick Critics' Pick

209 Elizabeth St., New York, NY 10012 40.72229 -73.99436
nr. Prince St.  See Map | Subway Directions Hopstop Popup
212-941-4800 Send to Phone

  • Reader Rating: Write a Review
  • Price Range: ($$$$) Very High End
  • Products & Services: Antique/Vintage Furniture, Appliances/Fixtures, Bedroom Furniture, Decorative Accents, Garden Furniture, Home Office Furniture, Living Room Furniture, etc.
Photo by Konstantin Sergeyev

Official Website


Oct-May: Mon-Fri, 10am-6pm; Sat-Sun, noon-6pm; Jun-Sep: Mon-Fri, 10am-6pm; Sat-Sun, closed

Nearby Subway Stops

6 at Spring St.; J, Z at Bowery

Payment Methods

American Express, MasterCard, Visa

Product Guide


  • Antique/Vintage Furniture
  • Appliances/Fixtures
  • Decorative Accents
  • Living Room Furniture
  • Home Office Furniture
  • Garden Furniture
  • Bedroom Furniture
  • Mirrors

Special Features

  • Rentals


Housed in a former firehouse and bread company, its entrance now covered in graffiti, Elizabeth Street Gallery is an atmospheric mash-up of architectural and antique objects, including second-century Greek and Roman carved-stone vessels, sixteenth- to nineteenth-century architectural elements and statuary, and twentieth-century folk art and curiosities. Owner Allan Reiver, formerly of Urban Archeology, sells and rents original pieces and also creates pitch-perfect reproductions. Among the finds covering the sixteenth-century French stone floor of the lengthy showroom are a mid-seventeenth-century Northern European iron safe in the shape of a barrel, used to disguise valuables during maritime travel; forged-iron spearhead gates from a Venetian palace; a ten-by-twelve-foot Coney Island shooting gallery in original, working condition; and a life-size wooden horse originally used to display saddles and harnesses. In front of a working fireplace at the center of the massive space, a low, wide coffee table—crafted from a nineteenth-century iron grill removed from a train station—is piled high with architecture and interior-design books. Weathered leather seating affords visitors an opportunity to sit back and take it all in.