Bell Boulevard in Bayside looking north from Northern Boulevard
Location within New York City
|City||New York City|
|Community District||Queens 11|
|Named for||Place name of the Native American Lenape|
|• Median income||$95,114|
|Time zone||UTC−5 (EST)|
|• Summer (DST)||UTC−4 (EDT)|
11360, 11361, 11364
|Area codes||718, 347, 929, and 917|
Bayside is a neighborhood in the New York City borough of Queens. It is bounded by Whitestone to the northwest, the East River to the north, the Long Island Sound and Little Neck Bay to the northeast, Douglaston to the east, Bellerose and Floral Park to the southeast, Queens Village to the south, Hollis to the southwest, and Fresh Meadows to the west.
CNN Money ranked Bayside as one of the most expensive housing markets nationally when analyzing comparable detached homes throughout the United States. Despite its large housing stock of free-standing homes, it nationally ranks high to very high in population density. These homes give the neighborhood a similar feel to other wealthy Queens neighborhoods such as Douglaston and Whitestone.
Bayside is located in Queens Community District 11 and its ZIP Codes are 11360, 11361, and 11364. It is patrolled by the New York City Police Department's 111th Precinct. Politically, Bayside is represented by the New York City Council's 19th and 23rd Districts.
- 1 History
- 2 Location and boundaries
- 3 Demographics
- 4 Landmarks
- 5 Police and crime
- 6 Fire safety
- 7 Health
- 8 Post offices and ZIP codes
- 9 Recreation
- 10 Education
- 11 Transportation
- 12 In popular culture
- 13 Notable people
- 14 References
- 15 External links
Bayside's history dates back to 2000 B.C. when the Matinecock Native American tribe first settled there. Around 1637, the Dutch West India Company encouraged Dutch farmers to settle on land grants in New Amsterdam, which was the name of New York then. William Lawrence, of England, built the first permanent building, a stone farmhouse, when he settled Bayside in 1644. Twenty years later, England took control of New Amsterdam, renamed it the Province of New York, and English people began settling the area. When Queens County was officially established in 1683, the Town of Flushing was one of the original five towns of Queens County, and today's Bayside was within the Town of Flushing. During the American Revolutionary War, whaleboatmen from Connecticut raided the Bayside–Little Neck area, and Town of Flushing was occupied by the British military.
During the 19th century, Bayside was primarily farmland, where wealthy people from Manhattan would visit it as a rural resort. The Bayside House, owned by Joseph Crocheron, was well-known for its clambakes. The Bayside House burned down in 1906, but Crocheron's name lives on as the namesake of the 45-acre (18 ha) Crocheron Park.
Bayside was the site of a murder by Peter Hains, a prominent army officer, abetted by his brother, sea novelist Thornton Jenkins Hains, who gunned down prominent editor William Annis at his yacht club in 1908. The so-called "Regatta Murder" led to a widely publicized trial at the Flushing County Courthouse. Peter Hains was convicted of manslaughter and sentenced to eight years at Sing Sing, while Thornton Hains was acquitted.
During the 1920s and 1930s, there were several movie studios in Astoria, and movie stars such as Rudolph Valentino, Gloria Swanson, Norma Talmadge, W.C. Fields, and Charlie Chaplin lived in Bayside, some in posh homes. Former heavyweight boxing champion James J. (Gentleman Jim) Corbett lived in Bayside from 1902 to 1933, on a street that is named after him. When rumors ran rampant through the acting community that Bayside would be the location of a new movie and production studio, many actors purchased homes in anticipation of an easy commute to the studio. However, this rumored studio never materialized. When Hollywood emerged as the capital of the movie industry during the 1920s, many actors left Bayside to pursue careers in California.
After the end of World War II, residential development of Bayside increased dramatically, particularly because of its station on the Long Island Rail Road's Port Washington Branch, where a commuter could ride one train straight to Manhattan without requiring a transfer at Jamaica station. Bayside remains one of the safest and wealthiest neighborhoods in the borough of Queens. However, Bayside has been the setting to several organized crime incidents.
Michael Pappadio, of Bayside, worked for the Lucchese crime family in secrecy from his wife. He managed the Lucchese family's interests in the Garment District of Manhattan. In 1989, upon a falling out with his superiors, he was murdered at a bagel shop called the Crown Bagel, on Rockaway Boulevard in South Ozone Park. His wife subsequently reported Michael as missing. Three years later the FBI presented her with information about his death and his life in organized crime.
In April 2002, Gambino crime family associate Darren D'Amico was shot in the leg outside of the Café on the Green restaurant in Bayside. It is speculated that Bonanno crime family associate Randolph Pizzolo was responsible for the crime. He was subsequently murdered on a hit called by Vincent "Vinny Gorgeous" Basciano. Basciano is now serving life in prison without parole.
Location and boundaries
Bayside is bordered by the Long Island Sound to the north and the Little Neck Bay to the northeast. To the east of Bayside is the Cross Island Parkway. To the west is Francis Lewis Boulevard and Auburndale, and to the northwest is Utopia Parkway. Bayside ends somewhere north of the Long Island Expressway, although Oakland Gardens and Hollis Hills are usually considered parts of Bayside.
Bayside Gables is a privately owned gated community located near the Bay Terrace shopping center and the Little Neck Bay. Arguably one of the wealthiest areas in Queens (along with Forest Hills Gardens, Malba, Holliswood, Jamaica Estates, and Douglaston Manor), homes in this community can sell for as high as four-million dollars.
Bayside Hills is a subdivision of Bayside's south side, bordered by 48th Ave to the north, the Long Island Expressway to the south, 211th Street to the west, and Springfield Boulevard on the east. The homes in Bayside Hills have more value and are more upscale, many of which were built by Gross Morton.
Bayside Hills is known for its thirty-three street malls and accents, especially the gatehouse (Bell Boulevard at 48th street), gateposts (48th Avenue from 216th Street) and Bayside Hills Street Clock (50th Avenue and 215th Street). The Victorian style street clock sits upon the Leo Green Clock Mall, dedicated to the local civic activist. Further east, Captain William C Dermody Triangle Park (48 Avenue and 216 Street) memorializes Dermody's abolitionism and service in the Civil War, leading him to be mortally wounded at the Battle of Spotsylvania Court House. Much of the public green space is maintained by the NYC Parks Department and the Bayside Hills Civic Association.
The zip code 11364 is shared with Oakland Gardens.
Bay Terrace is an affluent neighborhood often considered part of the larger area of Bayside. The area encompasses gated cooperative/condominium developments such as the Bay Club and Baybridge Condominium. Other cooperative/condominium developments include the Towers at Waters Edge, the Kennedy Street Quad, the Bayside Townhouse Condominiums, Bay Country Owners, Bell Owners and others. The gated estate community of the "Bayside Gables" is also located within the Bay Terrace neighborhood, being the site of some of the only single family homes in the area. Bay Terrace overlooks the East River and the approaches to the Throgs Neck Bridge from the Clearview Expressway and Cross Island Parkway. The neighborhood is bounded on the west by the Clearview Expressway, on the south by 26th Avenue and 28th Avenue, and to the east and north by the Little Neck Bay and Little Bay. The civic organization serving Bay Terrace is the Bay Terrace Community Alliance (BTCA).
In 1639, Dutch Governor Willem Kieft (1597–1647) purchased the land that today encompasses Queens County from the Matinecock. William Lawrence (1622–1680), who served as a magistrate under Dutch and English administrations, was granted a parcel of land by King Charles II in 1645 that included a large portion of what is today Bayside, in addition to College Point, Whitestone, and Fort Totten. Bayside began its course of development from an agricultural community to a suburb when the North Shore Railroad was extended in 1866. During the following several decades, the Bayside Land Association purchased farms for development. Bay Terrace, originally included within the bounds of Bayside, remained composed of farms and large estates until the 1950s, when Cord and Charles Meyer sold their 225-acre (0.91 km2) farm for development. By 1952, residential development of Bay Terrace Sections 1–12 began and continued into the mid-1960s. The Bay Terrace at Bayside Shopping Center was built in the 1950s.
The New York City Department of City Planning conducted a transportation study of Bay Terrace in 2004. Findings included parking and intersection issues, including poor access to the Cross Island Parkway. Eventually, a median will be constructed along the length of 212th street, with increased access to the Cross Island Parkway near the Baybridge Commons Shopping Center and reconstruction of the existing entrance and exit ramps. The Bay Terrace at Bayside Shopping Center plans on adding new storefronts to their plaza. including World Kitchen; Aéropostale; and PM Pediatrics, a state-of-the-art pediatric emergency care facility.
Bay Terrace has the ZIP Code 11360. According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the estimated 2010 median family income for the census tract encompassing the Bay Terrace area of New York City (997.02) is $95,868. The current population of Bay Terrace, Queens, New York City is 13,392 while the population density is 14,683.8 per square mile. The median home value of the area is $1,253,000. The median age of individuals residing in 11360 is 48.9 years.
Oakland Gardens is a middle class neighborhood in the southern part of Bayside, bounded to the north by the Long Island Expressway, to the east by Alley Pond Park, to the south by Union Turnpike, and to the west by Cunningham Park. Whitestone is to the north, and Queens Village and Bellerose are to the south and southeast, respectively. Fredrick Newbold Lawrence built a mansion in the area in 1847 called "The Oaks", and the neighborhood's name probably derives from that estate. Many people refer to Oakland Gardens as "southern Bayside". Its Median income is $54,031.
Local data from the Census Bureau's American Community Survey (based on samples from 2005 to 2009) shows that the demographics of Bayside changes significantly from area to area. For example, the pocket bordered by the Clearview Expressway to the west, Northern Boulevard to the north, Bell Boulevard to the east, and 48th Avenue to the south has a plurality (40%) of Asians, while 31% are Hispanic, 19% black and 13% white. Other areas are majority white, mostly inhabited by those of Italian, Greek, and Irish descent.
Based on data from the 2010 United States Census, the population of Bayside-Bayside Hills was 43,808, a decrease of 563 (1.3%) from the 44,371 counted in 2000. Covering an area of 1,857.24 acres (751.60 ha), the neighborhood had a population density of 23.6 inhabitants per acre (15,100/sq mi; 5,800/km2).
The racial makeup of the neighborhood was 46.9% (20,550) White, 2.6% (1,160) African American, 0.1% (24) Native American, 37.3% (16,324) Asian, 0.0% (7) Pacific Islander, 0.3% (112) from other races, and 1.3% (565) from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 11.6% (5,066) of the population.
The entirety of Community Board 11, which comprises Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck, had 119,628 inhabitants as of NYC Health's 2018 Community Health Profile, with an average life expectancy of 84.7 years.:2, 20 This is higher than the median life expectancy of 81.2 for all New York City neighborhoods.:53 (PDF p. 84) Most inhabitants are youth and middle-aged adults: 19% are between the ages of between 0–17, 26% between 25–44, and 31% between 45–64. The ratio of college-aged and elderly residents was lower, at 6% and 18% respectively.:2
As of 2017, the median household income in Community Board 11 was $70,155. In 2018, an estimated 14% of Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck residents lived in poverty, compared to 19% in all of Queens and 20% in all of New York City. One in seventeen residents (6%) were unemployed, compared to 8% in Queens and 9% in New York City. Rent burden, or the percentage of residents who have difficulty paying their rent, is 49% in Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck, lower than the boroughwide and citywide rates of 53% and 51% respectively. Based on this calculation, as of 2018[update], Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck are considered to be high-income relative to the rest of the city and not gentrifying.:7
As of the 2000 Census, Whites made up 65.6% of Bayside's population. Of people from this group, Italian Americans, Irish Americans, and Greek Americans were the largest ethnic groups representing 17.6, 12.4, and 7.3% of the population respectively. German Americans made up 6.7% of the population while Polish Americans were 3.5% of the populace. In addition, there is a large Asian American population as well. Around the mid-1990s, a significant number of Korean families began moving into the area. As of the 2000 Census, Asian Americans made up a significant 22.7% of the neighborhood's population, most of whom were Korean Americans, who made up 10.4% of the population and Chinese Americans, who made up 9.2% of the populace. There is a small African American community representing 4.5% of Bayside's population. American Indians made up a mere 0.2% of the neighborhood's population. Pacific Islander Americans were almost nonexistent in the neighborhood as there were only seven individuals of this ethnic group residing in Bayside at the 2000 Census. Multiracial individuals made up 3.2% of the population. Hispanics or Latinos made up 11.8% of Bayside's population with a small Puerto Rican population representing 2.6% of the neighborhood's population. In terms of nativity, 65.6% of the populace was native and 34.4% was foreign-born. In terms of language, 52.9% of the population aged 5 years and over spoke only the English language at home with the remaining 47.1% speaking a language other than English. Due to the large Hispanic community, 10.4% of Bayside's population spoke the Spanish language at home. Also, due to a large community of foreign-born European Americans, 15.2% speak an Indo-European language other than Spanish at home. And in part of the significant Asian American community, 20.7% of the population speak an Asian language at home. The northern part of Bayside, including Bay Terrace, has a large concentration of European Americans, particularly people of Italian heritage. The southern and eastern portions of Bayside have a more ethnically diverse population.
Bayside contains 11,439 housing units. The majority of Bayside's residents are part of family households representing 67.0% of all households with an average household size of 2.59. The median age of Bayside's residents is 38.3 years and 15.0% of residents are over 65 years of age. 83.8% of residents age 25 and over have at least graduated from high school, while 35.0% have a bachelor's degree or higher, making Bayside a more educated community than other American communities.
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- Lawrence Cemetery – 216th Street & 42nd Avenue.
- Fort Totten, New York – A fort built during the Civil War to guard the north entrance to New York Harbor, along with Fort Schuyler in the Bronx, in 1862.
- Straiton-Storm Cigar Factory – Built c. 1872, the factory was the largest cigar manufacturer in America. The three-story wood frame building was of the French Second Empire style. After a large warehouse fire in late 1976, the factory was refurbished to its original state.
- All Saints Episcopal Church – Built in 1892 as one of the first churches constructed in Bayside, the building contains examples of Louis Comfort Tiffany's work.
- Cornell-Appleton house at 214–33 33rd Road. Archibald Cornell's wife inherited the 100-acre (0.40 km2) farm from her father more than 160 years ago. This twelve-room house is thought to be one of the oldest in Bayside. With past and continuing research, it has been traced back to 1852. In 1905, the house was sold to Edward Dale Appleton, of the Appleton Publishing Company. Mrs. Appleton and her sister were passengers aboard the RMS Titanic when it hit an iceberg and sank. Both women were rescued by the ship Carpathia. This is the second-oldest home in Queens.
- Corbett House, 221-04 Corbett Road, the home of world champion boxer "Gentleman Jim" Corbett from 1902 until his death in 1933, and of his widow Vera until her death in 1959.
- 38–39 214th Place, home of Charles Johnson Post (1873–1956), a government official, artist, and political cartoonist whose posthumously published The Little War of Private Post (1960) is one of the classic accounts of the Spanish–American War of 1898.
- 35–25 223rd Street, home of actor W.C. Fields.
- "Authors House", an attached two-family house with the double addresses of 46–02 215th Street and 214-30 46th Avenue, which has been the home of more authors than any other building in Bayside.
- Gloria Swanson's home, 216-07 40th Avenue, was the home of the silent film actress.
- Rudolph Valentino's home, 201-10 Cross Island Parkway, was where Valentino, an Italian actor, sex symbol, and early pop icon, lived. It was also once home to Fiorello LaGuardia, the mayor of New York City from 1934–1945. In 1993, the building was converted into a two-floor restaurant/banquet hall named Cafe on the Green. The eatery shut down in January 2009 when the city Parks Department forced out the former operators amid reports of mob ties and sloppy finances. The site's new concessionaire, Friendship Restaurant Group, began a $4 million renovation project February 1, 2009. The new restaurant, Valentino's on the Green, opened on September 8, 2010.
Police and crime
Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck are patrolled by the 111th Precinct of the NYPD, located at 45-06 215th Street. The 111th Precinct ranked 8th safest out of 69 patrol areas for per-capita crime in 2010. With a non-fatal assault rate of 8 per 100,000 people, Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck's rate of violent crimes per capita is the lowest of any area in New York City. The incarceration rate of 110 per 100,000 people is lower than that of the city as a whole.:8
The 111th Precinct has a lower crime rate than in the 1990s, with crimes across all categories having decreased by 88.6% between 1990 and 2018. The precinct saw 0 murders, 7 rapes, 35 robberies, 74 felony assaults, 163 burglaries, 361 grand larcenies, and 37 grand larcenies auto in 2018.
Bayside contains two New York City Fire Department (FDNY) fire stations. Engine Company 306 is located at 40-18 214th Place, while Engine Co. 326/Ladder Co. 160/Battalion 53 is located at 64-04 Springfield Boulevard.
Preterm and teenage births are less common in Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck than in other places citywide. In Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck, there were 81 preterm births per 1,000 live births (compared to 87 per 1,000 citywide), and 1.9 teenage births per 1,000 live births (compared to 19.3 per 1,000 citywide).:11 Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck have a low population of residents who are uninsured. In 2018, this population of uninsured residents was estimated to be 5%, lower than the citywide rate of 12%, though this was based on a small sample size.:14
The concentration of fine particulate matter, the deadliest type of air pollutant, in Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck is 0.0069 milligrams per cubic metre (6.9×10−9 oz/cu ft), less than the city average.:9 Ten percent of Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck residents are smokers, which is lower than the city average of 14% of residents being smokers.:13 In Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck, 20% of residents are obese, 7% are diabetic, and 26% have high blood pressure—compared to the citywide averages of 22%, 8%, and 23% respectively.:16 In addition, 11% of children are obese, compared to the citywide average of 20%.:12
Ninety-four percent of residents eat some fruits and vegetables every day, which is more than the city's average of 87%. In 2018, 86% of residents described their health as "good," "very good," or "excellent," higher than the city's average of 78%.:13 For every supermarket in Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck, there are 5 bodegas.:10
Post offices and ZIP codes
Bayside is covered by multiple ZIP Codes. From north to south, they are 11359 on Fort Totten; 11360 north of 32nd Avenue; 11361 between 32nd and 48th Avenues; 11364 between 48th Avenue and Union Turnpike; and 11427 south of Union Turnpike. The United States Post Office operates four post offices nearby:
- Bay Terrace Station – 212-71 26th Avenue
- Bayside Station – 212-71 26th Avenue
- Bayside Annex – 212-71 26th Avenue
- Oakland Gardens Station – 61-43 Springfield Boulevard
- Alley Pond Park
- Little Bay Park
- Crocheron Park
- Cunningham Park
- Throgs Neck Park
- John Golden Park
- Raymond O'Connor Field
- Marie Curie Park
- Fort Totten
- Bay Terrace Playground
- Oakland Lake
Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck generally have a higher rate of college-educated residents than the rest of the city. The majority (52%) of residents age 25 and older have a college education or higher, while 11% have less than a high school education and 37% are high school graduates or have some college education. By contrast, 39% of Queens residents and 43% of city residents have a college education or higher.:6 The percentage of Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck students excelling in math rose from 70% in 2000 to 88% in 2011, though reading achievement stayed at around 73% during the same time period.
Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck's rate of elementary school student absenteeism is less than the rest of New York City. In Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck, 5% of elementary school students missed twenty or more days per school year, the lowest in the city and lower than the citywide average of 20%.:24 (PDF p. 55):6 Additionally, 95% of high school students in Bayside and Douglaston–Little Neck graduate on time, more than the citywide average of 75%.:6
Bayside is home to Queensborough Community College, a branch of the City University of New York (CUNY) system. The college is located on a 37-acre site that was formerly the Oakland Golf Club.
Bayside is part of the New York City Department of Education's district 26, the highest performing school district for grades K-9 in all of New York City. The district includes 20 elementary schools and 5 middle schools. District 25 also serves part of the neighborhood.
Bayside is home to a number of New York City Public Schools:
- Bayside High School
- Benjamin N. Cardozo High School
- PS 203 Oakland Gardens
- PS 213 Oakland Gardens
- PS 31 The Bayside School
- PS 41 The Crocheron School
- PS 46 The Alley Pond School
- PS 169
- PS 159
- PS 162 (New York) John Golden
- PS 205 Alexander Graham Bell Elementary School
- IS 25
- JHS 194
- MS 74 Intermediate School Junior High School on Oceania Street
- MS 158 Marie Curie Middle School
- MS 294 Bell Academy
Parochial schools include:
- Lutheran School of Flushing & Bayside (Lutheran school)
- St. Robert Bellarmine School (Catholic school)
- Our Lady of the Blessed Sacrament School (Catholic school)
- Sacred Heart School (Catholic school)
The Queens Public Library operates three branches in Bayside:
- The Bay Terrace branch at 18-36 Bell Boulevard
- The Bayside branch at 214-20 Northern Boulevard
- The Windsor Park branch at 79-50 Bell Boulevard
Bayside's highways include the Clearview Expressway (I-295) and the Long Island Expressway (I-495), as well as the Cross Island Parkway. The north end of the Brooklyn-Queens Greenway is in Little Bay Park, under the Throgs Neck Bridge approaches, with convenient connection to the Utopia Parkway bicycle lane. It lies between Cross Island Parkway and Little Neck Bay, connecting Bayside to Douglaston and Alley Pond Park, and to central Queens and Coney Island. Francis Lewis Boulevard is a major street notorious for drag racing, which resulted in several fatalities to drivers and pedestrians over the years.
Bayside is connected to Manhattan, northern Queens and Long Island by the Bayside station, one of a few express stations on the Long Island Rail Road's Port Washington Branch. The New York City Subway's 7 and <7> trains serves nearby Flushing at Flushing–Main Street station. New York City Bus's Q12, Q13, Q16, Q27, Q28, Q30, Q31, Q76, Q88 local routes, and QM2, QM3 and QM20 express routes, also serve Bayside.
After the MTA began extending the 7 and <7> trains of the IRT Flushing Line westward into Manhattan in 2007, the 2012 fiscal year Community District Needs of Queens report suggests extending the line eastward in order to relieve congestion in Downtown Flushing. The report states: "It's time for residents and businesses of East Flushing, Bayside, and maybe some parts of Douglaston to share in freeing Downtown Flushing from this growing problem." It should be noted the original plan for the line in 1935 was to have it end, not in Flushing, but Bell Boulevard near Northern Boulevard.
In popular culture
- The starring characters of the HBO series Entourage are originally from Bayside.[episode needed]
- The character George Costanza from the TV series Seinfeld mentions in the episode "The Strike" that his family was from Bayside (until they were driven out because of their belief in Festivus).
- The movie Sally of the Sawdust (1925) was filmed in Bayside.
- Bayside is featured in a 1997 episode of NYPD Blue titled "Taillight's Last Gleaming". NYPD Lieutenant Arthur Fancy is pulled over driving through Bayside with his wife, by two NYPD officers assigned to a Bayside precinct, for reasons that appear to be racially motivated. Fancy then has the senior officer transferred out of his predominantly white precinct in Bayside to a predominantly black precinct in Brooklyn North as punishment.
- The movie Frequency is set in Bayside. Dennis Quaid's character brags that he is from "Bayside, born and raised!".
- The character Adrian Cronauer played by Robin Williams in the movie Good Morning, Vietnam is from Bayside, Queens. When asked "What are Queens?", Cronauer responds: "Tall thin men who like show tunes."
- The movie Pride and Glory had several scenes filmed in Bayside, including the family dinner set in Edward Norton's father's house.
- An episode of The White Shadow was in part filmed in Bayside. They used Bayside High School, the Bell Blvd. bridge over the Long Island Railroad and the front of De Rolf's Stationery Store for some dialogue scenes.
- The opening scene in the movie The Devil's Advocate was filmed at Pier 25A, a seafood restaurant in Bayside.
- The driveby murder scene where Philip Seymour Hoffman and his brother rob their parents' jewelry store (Alicia's Jewelers in Bay Terrace) and accidentally kill them is filmed in Bay Terrace (in the 2007 film Before the Devil Knows You're Dead).
- In the movie The Wolf of Wall Street, Jordan Belfort lives in Bayside after the firm he worked at in Manhattan shut down.
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- Peggy Adler (born 1942), author & illustrator of children's books; investigative researcher; Police Commissioner.
- Rolf Armstrong (1889–1960), painter
- John Barrymore (1882–1942), actor
- Jordan Belfort (born 1962), Wall Street stockbroker who was convicted on fraud charges and whose life story was featured in The Wolf of Wall Street
- Irving Berlin (1888–1989), composer and lyricist
- Patti Ann Browne (born 1965), anchor and reporter
- Michael Chang (born 1972), tennis player
- Charlie Chaplin (1889–1977), actor
- Robert Coates (1897–1973), New Yorker writer and coiner of term "abstract expressionism."
- Evan Conti (born 1993), basketball player in Israel for Hapoel Be'er Sheva B.C.
- Jim Corbett (1866–1933), boxer, lived here from 1902 until his death in 1933
- Joseph Cornell (1903–1972), artist
- Frank Costello (1891–1973), prominent gangster, known as the "prime minister of the underworld"
- Jon Daniels (born 1977), General Manager of the Texas Rangers
- Marie Dressler (1868–1934), Academy Award-winning actress who played "Tugboat Annie"
- Richard Dreyfuss (born 1947), actor
- Howard R. Driggs (1873–1963) historian of the Pony Express and the Oregon Trail
- Perry Farrell (born 1959), frontman of Jane's Addiction
- W.C. Fields (1880–1946), comedian/actor
- John T. Flynn (1882–1964), author, journalist, and leader of the America First Committee
- Danny Frisella (1946–1977) former pitcher for the New York Mets who lived here while playing in '71 and '72.
- Mark Gastineau (born 1956), defensive end who played for the New York Jets.
- Charles Ghigna (born 1946), poet and children's author known as "Father Goose," born in Bayside
- Jim Gilligan (born 1946), Lamar University baseball coach with over 1,230 career wins
- John Golden (1874–1955), Broadway producer, playwright and lyricist
- Stephen Jay Gould (1941–2002), evolutionary biologist
- Clay M. Greene (1850-1933), playwright
- Joseph R. Grismer (1849-1922), actor
- George Grosz (1893–1959), German-American artist.
- Mohammad Salman Hamdani (1977–2001), New York City Police Department cadet and EMT who died assisting victims of the September 11 attacks in New York
- Scott Ian (born 1963), musician, best known as the rhythm guitarist, backing and additional lead vocalist of Anthrax
- Ron Jeremy (born 1953), pornographic actor, director
- Judge Thomas Jones (1731–1792), colonial politician
- Mike Jorgensen (born 1948), New York Mets first baseman
- Buster Keaton (1895–1966), comedian/actor
- Robert E. Kramek (born 1939), U.S. Coast Guard Commandant
- Helmy Kresa (1904-1991), songwriter and the principal arranger and orchestrator for Irving Berlin.
- Steve Lawrence (born 1935) and Eydie Gorme (1928–2013), popular singers
- Dan Lilker (born 1964), musician
- Veronica Lueken (1923–1995), alleged Marian visionary
- Bernard Madoff (born 1938), imprisoned financial figure
- Arvind Mahankali (2000– ), 2013 Scripps National Spelling Bee champion
- Walter G. McGahan (1902-1981), lawyer and politician who served in the New York State Senate in the 1950s.
- Richard Milner, historian of science and a singer who stars in the musical 'Charles Darwin: Live & in Concert.
- Paul Newman (1925–2008), actor
- David Nolan (born 1946), historian and author of Fifty Feet in Paradise
- Anthony Raneri (born 1982), frontman of Bayside
- Donald L. Pilling (1943–2008), former Vice Chief of Naval Operations.
- José Reyes (born 1983), former shortstop for the New York Mets
- Nolan Ryan (born 1947), pitcher, lived here while playing for the New York Mets
- Tom Seaver (born 1944), pitcher, member of Baseball Hall of Fame
- Butch Seewagen (born 1946), former professional tennis player.
- Abe Simon (1913–1969), boxer and actor
- Matt Striker (born 1974), WWE wrestler
- Fred Stone (1873–1959), actor
- Ken Strong (1906–1979), New York Giants running back and kicker, member of Football Hall of Fame
- Gloria Swanson (1899–1983), actress
- Norma Talmadge (1894–1957), actress
- Clark Terry (1920–2015), Hall of Fame musician
- Neil Turbin (born 1963), thrash metal vocalist known for being the first full-time vocalist for the band Anthrax and current lead vocalist and songwriter of the heavy metal band DeathRiders.
- Rudolph Valentino (1895–1926), actor
- Dave Valle (born 1960), MLB player for the Seattle Mariners, Boston Red Sox, Milwaukee Brewers, and the Texas Rangers
- Reginald VelJohnson, (born 1952), actor
- Edward Villella (born 1936), ballet dancer
- Christopher Walken (born 1943), actor
- Pearl White (1889–1938), actress, star of "The Perils of Pauline"
- Robert Wilder (1901–1974), author of Flamingo Road and other books and screenplays
- Elana Yavetz (1993- ), 2009 Queens County Whistling Champion
- Tony Yayo (1978– ), rapper and member of G-Unit
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