<em>Jake Dobkin</em><br/><br/><b>100.</b> <em>Street Art:</em> You can find art on streets citywide, but it flourishes in Brooklyn more than any other borough, <a href="http://gothamist.com/2010/12/23/new_yorks_most_interesting_streetar.php?gallery0Pic=17#gallery">as you can see here</a>. <br/><br/><b>99.</b> <em><a href="http://www.bierkraft.com">Bierkraft</a></em>: At this Park Slope gourmet beer store you can choose from 1,000 beers, as well as 14 fresh beers and two casks on tap for growler fills or pints on the premises. There is also a wide array of artisan cheeses, chocolates, and charcuterie. <br/><br/><b>98. </b><em>Book Court: </em>This is the bookstore that<a href="http://gothamist.com/2011/05/09/emma_straub_is_having_a.php"> writers work for even after they have been published</a>. Cobble Hill's literary gem hosts readings from some of <a href="http://www.bookcourt.org/category/events/">New York's most celebrated authors </a>âbut they include out-of-towners, too. Book Court's <em>Cousin Corinne</em> is the shop's biennial publication, featuring fiction, photos, and graphic art.<br/><br/><b>97.</b> <em>Brooklyn 'Buch: </em>With store-bought kombucha at $3.50-$4.50/bottle, it makes more sense to brew your own. <a href="http://kombuchabrooklyn.com/">Kombucha Brooklyn</a>, based out of Red Hook, makes a fine, fresh probiotic beverage, and they want everyone to be in on the fermentation fun. Homebrew kits run for about $35, so you can have your very own mother in a jar in your apartment.<br/><br/><b>96.</b> <em>Sahadi's:</em> Since 1948, the Lebanese-owned <a href="http://www.sahadis.com">Sahadi's</a> has been an indispensable source for fine imported foods, nuts, dried fruits, and all sorts of delicacies that can't be found elsewhere on this stretch of Atlantic Avenue. Sahadi's hummus is arguably the best in the neighborhood, and up front there are open barrels of bulk grains and spices, an amazing array of olives, nuts, and dried fruits, coffee beans, and assorted spices. Much of the packaged fare is Middle Eastern, but there are plenty of other exotic foods on hand, plus a solid selection of cheeses. If you're on your way to a picnic in Brooklyn Bridge Park, or just on your way home to eat an entire tub of hummus in your underwear, Sahadi's is unbeatable. <br/><br/><b>95.</b> <em>Peter Pan Donuts:</em> Fact: The old school Peter Pan Donuts at 727 Manhattan Avenue in Greenpoint still makes the tastiest (and cutest) donuts in all the land. That Peter Pan dominates the donut game is hardly a secret, especially since Tina Fey blabbed to the press about her favorite: the white-cream-filled powdered doughnut. In an interview, <a href="http://gothamist.com/2010/04/06/tina_fey_agrees_peter_pan_makes_bes.php">Fey revealed</a>, "I really believe, when I first tried it, if I had a penis, I would put it in this doughnut. I finally understand what you guys are thinking about and what motivates you guys."<br/><br/><b>94.</b> <em>Jeff Stark and Nonsense NYC: </em>The borough's most prominent events chronicler, champion, and co-creator of the Brooklyn underground is Jeff Stark, who's been known to stage unauthorized site-specific theater performances in locations ranging from <a href="http://gothamist.com/2009/02/02/underground_theater_turns_subway_in.php">moving subway cars</a> to <a href="http://gothamist.com/2010/04/23/a_photo_tour_of_jeff_starks_latest.php#photo-1">secret abandoned warehouses</a> out of town. The city's alt performance art party scene wouldn't be the same without him, and his weekly newsletter, <a href="http://www.nonsensenyc.com/">Nonsense NYC</a>, is pretty much all you need to guide you through the city's best under-the-radar events.<br/><br/><b>93.</b> <em>The Mermaid Parade:</em> This <a href="http://gothamist.com/tags/mermaidparade">annual celebration</a> of summer, the sea god Neptune, Coney Island, and topless mermaids has become one of the most colorful and creative events in town. All are welcome to drift down to the Boardwalk in whatever aquatic costumes seem appropriate, followed by a party on the ocean's edge that lasts as long as those starfish pasties stay attached. <br/><br/><b>92.</b> <em>Brooklyn Farmacy:</em> Old-timey soda fountains have been all but eradicated from present-day New York, which is why the atavistic <a href="http://brooklynfarmacy.blogspot.com">Brooklyn Farmacy</a> is so darn special. Combining the style of an old soda fountain with the contemporary demand for fresh and wholesome ingredients, this Carroll Gardens destination is a perfect sparkling glass of nostalgia, from its mosaic tile floor to its pressed-tin ceiling. Sit down at the counter and order what is arguably <a href="http://queens.ny1.com/content/lets_eat/edible/139830/edible--egg-creams-made-right-in-brooklyn">the best egg cream in town</a> (and there's nothing more fun to argue about than who does the best egg cream). <br/><br/><strong>91. </strong><em>St. Ann's Warehouse:</em> Possibly the city's greatest presenter of cutting-edge theater from around the world, <a href="http://stannswarehouse.org">St. Ann's Warehouse</a> in DUMBO has been home to a large number of outstanding shows over the years. Most recently, the British import <em><a href="http://gothamist.com/2009/12/13/brief_encounter.php">Brief Encounter</a> </em>transferred to Broadway, and on the other end of the spectrum, the arresting solo show <em><a href="http://gothamist.com/2011/01/23/opinionist_the_interminable_suicide.php">The Interminable Suicide of Gregory Church</a></em> is guaranteed a spot in our top ten list this year. Unfortunately, with an injunction barring St. Ann's from relocating from its current capacious warehouse to a new space across the street in a turn-of-the-century tobacco warehouse, the theater <a href="http://www.playbill.com/news/article/151482-St-Anns-Warehouse-Faces-Homelessness-After-Court-Injunction">faces homelessness</a>.