After spending the better part of the past few months living in NYC, I’ve finally got the chance to try my hand at the best rooftop bistros in the world.
The roof bier is the cornerstone of a black metal house and in the last year, the rooftop bier has become one of the most popular venues in the city.
And with the popularity of this venue, many are looking to experience their first rooftop biers in the USA.
Here’s what to expect.
When: March 6-10th, 2019, at Roof Bier in Manhattan (or at Bierhaus in New York City, or at a local venue).
Where: Roof Biers in Manhattan, a former factory building on the Lower East Side.
What to expect: After the night of the opening, you can expect the rooftop to have a lot of room to expand.
You can expect a full bar with more than 20 taps, an indoor outdoor area with plenty of seating, and the roof is well-lit by an LED system.
While this is a big change from the original roof, the roof biers have been around for quite some time.
There are many variations of the roof that can be found in NYC and you can also find the rooftop in NYC’s Chinatown and in Los Angeles.
The best rooftop spots: Roof 3 is one of many places in the area that has a full rooftop bizerie.
Roof 3 (photo by Andrew Stansberry) The roof of the building is a huge open space.
It’s about 5,000 square feet (1,967 square meters), and is a perfect place to watch a rooftop performance or even get a great view of the Brooklyn Bridge.
Roof 2, which opened last year and is located on a high rise, is another rooftop venue.
It has a more intimate atmosphere with about 3,000 seats, and is home to the rooftop performance of the band The Vamps.
Roof 1 (photo courtesy of Andrew Stanasberry) Roof 1 is another indoor venue that features two stages.
The first stage has a DJ, while the second stage has an outdoor area.
Both stages have a DJ too.
The most popular rooftop location is the rooftop on 34th Street between 5th and 6th Avenues.
You’ll find it here, too.
Roof 4 (photo: Andrew Stanesberry) Roof 4 (Photo: Andrew Stanton) Roof 4 is another outdoor venue.
Roof 5 is another indoors venue.
You may also see it in other parts of the city, such as in Chinatown or at Bowery Ballroom.
The outdoor roof at Roof 5 (Photo by Andrew Stanton.)
The roof is a lot larger than Roof 2 and Roof 4.
It is much bigger and more elaborate than the outdoor one, too, with a much more elaborate set up.
Roof 6 (Photo courtesy of Andy Stans) Roof 6 is another underground venue.
The rooftop is a massive underground space that can accommodate about 20,000 people.
It was built in 2009 and opened in 2010.
There is a large outdoor stage, as well as a smaller indoor stage, and a smaller outdoor area (which seats up to 50).
You can also expect an indoor rooftop bar.
Roof 7 is another roof venue.
This one has a different design and looks more like an underground garage.
It opened in 2016 and is the most recent rooftop venue in the U.S. The indoor rooftop is much larger than the rooftop of Roof 4 and Roof 6, but the outdoor roof is about 4,000 sq. ft (1.8 square meters).
It also has a small outdoor area and outdoor stage.
Roof 8 (Photo via Andrew Stano) Roof 8 is a roof venue that’s been around since 2011.
It can hold as many as 30,000 attendees, though there are a few exceptions.
It features a rooftop bar and a large indoor stage.
This venue is best known for their black metal performance, and also hosts some local artists.
Roof 9 (Photo/Andrew Stanesbee) Roof 9 is a rooftop venue that debuted in 2016.
The venue has a lot to offer, too; it’s one of only two rooftop venues in NYC.
It looks like a massive warehouse with multiple floors, but this is actually a large underground stage.
It hosts some heavy acts, such on a few of their shows.
Roof 10 is a smaller rooftop venue (Photo from the roof).
Roof 10 has a smaller stage and outdoor area than Roof 4, but is still a large venue.
The outdoor stage is actually one of those small underground stages that can seat up to 10,000.
This is the venue that hosts some of the biggest black metal bands in the country.
Roof 11 (Photo) Roof 11 has been around longer, and it’s actually the only rooftop venue on this list that can hold a large number of people.
In addition to the black metal, it also hosts a