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From Brooklyn's Bed-Stuy through the South Williamsburg where many Jewish live,
to the waterfront.

The trampled magazines are scattered on the overpass of Route 278,It tells the atmosphere of the city.

After crossing the overpass, the familiar city of Williamsburg begins to appear, increasing in sophistication.

After crossing the overpass, the familiar city of Williamsburg begins to appear, increasing in sophistication.

The mural praises Brooklyn activist Luis Garden Acosta

While watching Manhattan on the other side of the river, we love Brooklyn even more.

Before moving to NY, I was thoughting Williamsburg was the hippest place. Of course, as is well known, it's a great think, but when I became a local resident, I discovered that it was also an area where a lot of Jewish people lived instead of the gorgeous Williamsburg.
When I was in my twenties when I first came to New York for sightseeing, I still remember the culture shock when I saw people who has curly long sideburns wearing black suits when I was going from JFK Airport to Manhattan. I'm free-spirited, so it is difficult to understand their lifestyles and, above all, their loyalty to God, but they also don't try to comminicate actively with non-Jewish people.
The world of NETFLIX's topical work "Unorthodox," which depicts such a veiled rial Jewish community, is also normal life in Williamsburg.
The face of Williamsburg, where has many hip cafes and select shops, and the oherside, religiously person Jews who adhere to strict discipline.
In the tourist book, only feature onside of Williamsburg. but both are same Williamsburg for the residents of Brooklyn.