Café Sabarsky, which bears the name of Neue Galerie co-founder Serge Sabarsky, draws its inspiration from the great Viennese cafés that served as important centers of intellectual and artistic life at the turn of the century. It is outfitted with period objects, including lighting fixtures by Josef Hoffmann, furniture by Adolf Loos, and banquettes that are upholstered with a 1912 Otto Wagner fabric. A Bösendorfer grand piano graces one corner of the Café, and is used for all cabaret, chamber, and classical music performances at the museum. Café Sabarsky is under the direction of Michelin-starred Executive Chef Christopher Engel.
Café Sabarsky offers a modern take on the culinary heritage of Austria with a menu that reflects the history and allure of the Viennese café and restaurant traditions.
BREAKFAST, LUNCH, AND DINNER
WINE AND SPIRITS LIST
Thursday–Sunday, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Monday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
(Closed Tuesday and Wednesday)
The Neue Galerie is closed or has modified hours on select holidays, including Thanksgiving, Christmas, and New Year’s.
Café Sabarsky seats guests on a first-come, first-served basis for breakfast and lunch.
Dinner reservations are available via RESY.
Neue Galerie Members at the Sustaining level or higher may make reservations for seating at any time. Sustaining level or higher Members may make reservations by calling the Membership and Development Department or by emailing [email protected]. Email is strongly recommended if you are requesting a reservation over the weekend. Please give at least 24 hours notice. For information about Membership please click here.
For information about ordering cakes, or other general inquiries please email [email protected].
Neue Galerie membership is required to be able to host a private event at Café Sabarsky. For more information on private events please click here.
CABARET AT CAFÉ SABARSKY
Neue Galerie New York is pleased to present Cabaret at Café Sabarsky. The performance series pairs modern Austrian cuisine with classic European music of the 1890s to 1930s, experienced within the period-inspired Café Sabarsky.