ALERT: Hudson River Park remains open. Wear a mask when you visit. Coronavirus update here.
Hudson River Park’s four-miles of piers, esplanades and landscapes boast sunset views, scores of recreational and play spaces, stunning gardens and much more.
Find what interests you by exploring the categories above. Visit, and then visit again!
Dedicated on the 20th Anniversary of World AIDS Day, this permanent monument was built by the AIDS Monument Committee to commemorate those who we have lost from the disease.
As one of the largest public art installations in New York City, Day’s End will be publicly accessible and will offer an extraordinary place to experience the waterfront.
Did you know that the current Pier 40 was built in the early 1960s as a passenger ship terminal for the Holland-America lines?
Designed by artist Anthony Goicolea, this tribute recognizes those lost in the Orlando Pulse nightclub shooting, as well as all victims of hate, intolerance and violence.
Placed at the end of Pier 66, Long Time is a sculptural working water wheel by Paul Ramirez-Jonas that captures the beauty of the majestic Hudson River.
Created by artist Malcolm Cochran, Private Passage (2005), found in Hudson River Park’s Clinton Cove.
Senes is an abstract sculpture that consists of a formed, bent and welded stainless steel plate 3/16 inch thick.
These structures are curved industrial trusses which take on evocative forms related to the estuarine environment of the neighboring river.