To Our Valued Customers:

We’re accepting donations to keep KGB Bar and its employees afloat as we ride out this storm.

Please click here to make a contribution. We’ll immediately send 30% to our employees upon receipt.

Thank you for your support and we'll look forward to seeing you at the bar again before too long!

Mon. September 28

Tue. September 29

Wed. September 30

Thu. October 1

Mon. October 5

Tue. October 6

Wed. October 7

Thu. October 8

Sat. October 10

Mon. October 12

Tue. October 13

  • MWA
    7:00 PM to 9:00 PM | KGB Bar

Wed. October 14

Wed. October 14

Thu. October 15

  • 9:30 PM | Red Room

Fri. October 16

Sat. October 17

Sun. October 18

Sun. October 18

Mon. October 19

Wed. October 21

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Red Room graphic

KGB in the News

The Inquisitive Eater
The Inquisitive Eater

85 E 4th Street houses the Kraine Theater, the famous KGB Bar, and, its latest edition, the Red Room. Though there is much discussion about its individual parts, the building as a whole has a long and rich history, much of which is evident. The owner, Denis Woychuk, is one of the wittiest, warmest people I’ve ever met, and is quick to open up.

As we sit and chat in the Red Room, he’s quick to relate everything that’s happened in 85 East 4th: “In 1838 this building was built. Think about this. The Civil War is almost 30 years in the future. Lincoln’s wearing... ›› read more

Greenwich Village Society for Historical Preservation

It only takes about 30 seconds to walk between the buildings at 64 and 85 East 4th Street. Today that walk would take you from a show at the IATI and Paradise Theaters to a drink at the KGB bar. But nearly one hundred years ago, that same distance would take you deep into the heart of the labor organizing movement on the Lower East Side.

On East 4th Street at 2pm on July 7, 1910 the largest labor strike in the U.S. until that point began with furor. Nearly 70,000 members of the International Ladies Garment Workers Union (ILGWU) descended upon a seemingly non-descript building at 64 East 4th Street where socialist journalist Abraham Cahan addressed the members of the union. 64 East 4th street was by no means a random meeting point. It was the home of the Labor Lyceum – a building that had been, and would still be, a significant address in the history of Lower East Side social and labor movements. ›› read more


Click on images to enlarge

Why so many NYC buildings boast tin ceilings

Downtown, KGB Bar’s tin ceilings date back to the 1880s, according to manager Lo
James Nevius, NY Post - April 3, 2019

NY Post - February 13, 2019

Nina Burns - photographed at KGB Bar’s Red Room - Annie Wermiel/NY Post