Arthur's Market and Historic Coffeehouse

Arthur logo
Click on above image for our Facebook page.

at 35 North Ferry Street, 1.5 blocks north of the Moon & River Cafe (see map below)
Open daily 9am to 9pm,


a view of market

a glimpse of "un marché extraordinaire"


Picture of Richard Genest

Richard Genest, the proprietor of the Market and the Cafe, operated the famous and former "Mother Earth's Cafe" in Albany, after moving from Ithaca, where he had founded the ABC Cafe over 30 years ago. He also ran Arthurs for under a year around 2006, enjoying similar success as the market currently enjoys.



Everyone is welcome at the market. All are encouraged to give appropriate gratuities to the performers, who work only for tips.



view of inside

Inside Arthur's


See our menu

performer

With entertainment many nights, what kind of music can you expect to hear? blues, classical, country, electronic, dance, electronica, funk, gospel, grunge, hip hop, jazz, Latin American, metal, progressive rock, reggae, punk rock, rhythm and blues, rock, ska, and more.


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hits.

Where we are (directions):


map of 115 S Ferry St

Click on Map for Google™ Driving Directions (opens in separate window)


Koffee Kwotes / Trivia

Finely grinding coffee beans and boiling them in water is still known as "Turkish Coffee." It is still made this way today in Turkey and Greece or anywhere else Turkish Coffee is served.

Good to Know

"On this Veterans Day, let us remember the service of our veterans, and let us renew our national promise to fulfill our sacred obligations to our veterans and their families who have sacrificed so much so that we can live free."

- Dan Lipinski

Visit our Friends & Neighbors

Dangerous on Decaf

a trio of friends playing music and having fun!

We cruise the blues, razz the jazz, mug the jug, fatten the Latin, croak the folk and love to joke. With guitars, banjo, drums, Uke and mountain dulcimer, we are the Yin, Yang and Jung of the Sandwich generation.

Bicycling:

It would not be at all strange if history came to the conclusion that the perfection of the bicycle was the greatest incident of the nineteenth century.

Author Unknown

June 18, 2018, 9:41 am