Mario Batali and Joe Bastianich blazed the trail for American food halls back in 2010, when they opened the first American location of the wildly popular, high-end Italian food hall Eataly in New York City. In addition to the rapidly expanding Eataly, New York and Los Angeles already have several food halls each (most famously, NYC's Gotham West Market and LA's revamped Grand Central Market).
Some food halls like Eataly and the Market Hall own and operate all the vendors within their spaces; others include a variety of already established, locally known names.
As Americans become increasingly obsessed with all things culinary — and more conscientious about where their food comes from — a return to the old-school way of food shopping by visiting multiple specialized shops instead of one giant big-box store seems like a natural evolution. Atlanta's landmark Sears, Roebuck & Company building has been totally renovated to include retail space, offices, residences, and the Central Food Hall. A 130-year-old building that originally served as a cotton mill (and then a cigar factory) has gotten a major revamp. A historic 1907 bank building on Clark Street is being transformed into "chic industrial" office spaces, and the ground floor of the 20-story structure will be occupied by the Marketplace.
Chef, restaurateur, and cookbook author Richard Sandoval is bringing a Latin-focused food hall to the Block 37 mixed-use development, which occupies an entire city block within Chicago's downtown Loop. This gigantic food emporium from developer Ryan Chase just hit Santa Ana, occupying a 30,000-square-foot building that once housed a swap meet. Rumors have been swirling for years suggesting LA would get its very own Eataly, and the New York-born Italian mega-market is finally slated to land in 2017 as part of a major expansion project at swanky outdoor mall Westfield Century City.
A 19th-century market in the Bywater District is being revived with a dozen restaurants and retail vendors offering baked goods, cold-pressed juices, a raw bar, Nigerian food, crepes, Korean-Creole fusion, charcuterie, local produce, and more.
America's favorite culinary explorer will soon grace New York with a massive food hall influenced by Singaporean hawker centers and showcasing international street food. Noma co-founder Claus Meyer is bringing a food hall and an accompanying restaurant to bustling Grand Central Station next year.
Restaurateur Peter Poulakakos and HPH Hospitality Group are bringing this massive 30,000-square-foot market to the Brookfield Place complex, which already houses a food hall concept called Hudson Eats.
The city's first Latino public market, created by the Hacienda Community Development Corporation, will feature eight outdoor food carts with a variety of cuisines including Cuban, Colombian, and Argentinian — and even vegan burritos.

In the making for over a decade now, plans for the long-awaited James Beard Public Market are finally taking shape.
Mixed-use development Liberty Station is getting a massive 22,000-square-foot food hall thanks to local restaurateur David Spatafore of Blue Bridge Hospitality. The last of four Market Hall outposts currently on the way from LA's Tony Riviera, this one will be the flagship location. Plaza Rio Tijuana, an open-air shopping mall in Tijuana's main business district, will soon gain an 11,000-square-foot food hall.
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Long a tradition in Europe and other parts of the world, the multi-faceted, typically indoor markets showcasing a variety of local food vendors and artisans are finally hitting it big in America.
And with a few in the works for culinary trend-setting city Portland, Oregon, the rest of the country isn't far behind. Often these are smaller, satellite locations of existing restaurants, offshoots of popular food trucks, or more casual concepts from local star chefs.
Expect a communal dining space, two bars (main level and rooftop deck) with 20 craft beers, cocktails, and wine, plus a lounge area. There are more than a dozen restaurants and food stands (including several concepts from Santa Ana chef Jason Quinn) ranging from burgers, waffle sandwiches, and Asian fusion fare to gourmet fried chicken, fancy s'mores, and grilled cheese sandwiches — not to mention coffee, cocktails, and juice. No specifics have been announced just yet, but expect tons of Italian imports, wine, and multiple eateries — and if LA is lucky, maybe even a Nutella bar.
Departures reports that the hall will have "40 to 50 single-concept stalls" each offering one or two specialty dishes. But "the most exciting operation may be Kuro-Obi, an Ippudo-run counter" that will offer three types of ramen for dine-in or take-out. The project is still unnamed for now, but project manager Dahlia Runco promises that "both will be Nordic-inspired, without pushing the Nordic agenda too much." All five food pavilions and a bar will be operated by Meyer's team, rather than bringing in outside vendors.
Indoor shopping options will include fresh produce, coffee, meats, juice, a tortilleria, a bakery, an ice cream shop, and a bottle shop with beer and wine.

The project is slated to feature "12 kitchens run by some of the region's most notable chefs," including an oyster and ceviche bar from San Diego's Javier Plascencia and a rotisserie by chef Martin San Roman.
A casual bar called Mash will feature an indoor bocce ball court, while up on the second floor will be a private event space named the Cedar Room. A full-service restaurant component called MH Cafe is already up and running, with the market still under construction across the street. Eater LA says the space is also home to East End Incubator Kitchens, offering 10 kitchens that can be utilized by up-and-coming vendors (the incubator offers business classes for food artisans). Roch will also have a bar overseen by Ali Mills, who founded the cocktail pop-up Dash and Pony. The site, located across the street from the World Trade Center, will also house an "intimate, fine dining chef’s table concept" known as L'Appart, plus a bar serving wine, beer, and cocktails. Like many of the other up-and-coming food halls, it's intended to serve as an incubator for small businesses and will also feature an affordable commissary kitchen.
Residents and office tenants have already moved in and the coffee bar is up and running, with the rest of the restaurant concepts slated to open by this summer. Eater NY says Bourdain has also "enlisted the help of KF Seetoh, Singapore's most prominent expert on local street food," to help out with the project. When fully completed, expect 400 parking spaces for bikes as well as an outdoor bar — made from a train boxcar — that will be built out with a deck.
Rumors have circulated that the market might be at 3 World Trade Center, but Bourdain is staying tight-lipped for now on a location. No opening date has been announced, though the Wall Street Journal says it will definitely open this year. Possible but unconfirmed vendors include Brooklyn barbecue destination BrisketTown and Xi'an Famous Foods.

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