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  1. nyc .gov. New York, officially the City of New York and often called New York City [b] or simply NYC, is the most populous city in the United States, located at the southern tip of New York State on one of the world's largest natural harbors. The city comprises five boroughs, each of which is coextensive with a respective county.

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  2. › wiki › New_YorkNew York - Wikipedia

    New York (IPA: /njuˈjɔrk/, in inglese americano /nuːˈjɔɹk/), spesso chiamata New York City per distinguerla dallo stato omonimo, e in italiano anche Nuova York, è una città degli Stati Uniti d'America situata nello stato di New York.

  3. New York, often called New York City ( NYC ), is the most populous city in the United States. It is at the southern end of the U.S. state of New York. Over 8 million people currently live in the city, and over 22 million people live in the bigger New York metropolitan area.

    • Native American Settlement
    • European Exploration and Settlement
    • Modern History
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    The area that eventually encompassed modern day New York was inhabited by the Lenape people. These groups of culturally and linguistically related Native Americans traditionally spoke an Algonquian language now referred to as Unami. Early European settlers called bands of Lenape by the Unami place name for where they lived, such as "Raritan" in Sta...

    New Angoulême

    The first European visitor to the area was Giovanni da Verrazzano, an Italian in command of the French ship La Dauphine in 1524. It is believed he sailed into Upper New York Bay, where he encountered native Lenape, returned through the Narrows, where he anchored the night of April 17, and left to continue his voyage. He named the area New Angoulême (French: La Nouvelle-Angoulême) in honor of Francis I, King of France of the royal house of Valois-Angoulême and who had been Count of Angoulême f...

    Dutch settlement

    The first Dutch fur trading posts and settlements were in 1614 near present-day Albany, New York, the same year that New Netherland first appeared on maps. Only in May 1624 did the Dutch West India Company land a number of families at Noten Eylant (today's Governors Island) off the southern tip of Manhattan at the mouth of the North River (today's Hudson River). Soon thereafter, most likely in 1626, construction of Fort Amsterdam began. Later, the Dutch West Indies Company imported African sl...

    English rule: 1664–1783

    On August 27, 1664, four English frigates under the command of Col. Richard Nicolls sailed into New Amsterdam's harbor and demanded New Netherland's surrender, as part of an effort by king Charles' brother James, Duke of York, the Lord High Admiral to provoke the Second Anglo-Dutch War. Two weeks later, Stuyvesant officially capitulated by signing Articles of Surrender and in June 1665, the town was reincorporated under English law and renamed "New York" after the Duke, and Fort Orange was re...

    Tammany and consolidation: 1855–1897

    This period started with the 1855 inauguration of Fernando Wood as the first mayor from Tammany Hall. It was the political machine based among Irish Americans that controlled the local Democratic Party. It usually dominated local politics throughout this period and into the 1930s. Public-minded members of the merchant community pressed for a Central Park, which was opened to a design competition in 1857; it became the first landscape park in an American city. During the American Civil War (18...

    Early 20th century: 1898–1945

    From 1890 to 1930, the largest cities, led by New York, were the focus of international attention. The skyscrapers and tourist attractions were widely publicized. Suburbs were emerging as bedroom communities for commuters to the central city. San Francisco dominated the West, Atlanta dominated the South, Boston dominated New England; Chicago dominated the Midwest United States. New York Citydominated the entire nation in terms of communications, trade, finance, popular culture, and high cultu...

    Post–World War II: 1946–1977

    Returning World War II veterans and immigrants from Europe created a postwar economic boom. Demands for new housing were aided by the G.I. Bill for veterans, stimulating the development of huge suburban tracts in eastern Queens and Nassau County. The city was extensively photographed during the post–war years by photographer Todd Webb. New York emerged from the war as the leading city of the world, with Wall Street leading the United States ascendancy. In 1951, the United Nations relocated fr...

    Abu-Lughod, Janet L. New York, Chicago, Los Angeles: America's global cities (U of Minnesota Press, 1999). ISBN 978-0-8166-3336-4. onlineCompares the three cities in terms of geography, economics a...
    Anbinder, Tyler. City of Dreams: The 400-Year Epic History of Immigrant New York(Houghton Mifflin Harcourt, 2016). 766 pp.
    Beckert, Sven. The Monied Metropolis: New York City and the Consolidation of the American Bourgeoisie, 1850–1896 (Cambridge UP, 2001). online
    Columbia University Libraries. "New York City History". Research Guides. New York: Columbia University. Archived from the original on 2014-02-23. Retrieved 2014-02-06.
    New York University Libraries. "New York City". Research Guides. New York University.
  4. La storia di New York ebbe inizio con l'arrivo degli europei in un già preesistente sito di nativi americani, con un primo sbarco nel 1524, presso la upper Bay, di Giovanni da Verrazzano, un navigatore italiano al soldo del Re di Francia . Indice 1 Prima dell'insediamento europeo 2 La colonizzazione europea 2.1 L'arrivo olandese e Nuova Amsterdam

  5. Map of Manhattan, the most densely populated borough of New York City, and the economic, cultural and administrative center of the city. New York City comprises five boroughs, an unusual form of government used to administer the five constituent counties that make up the city.