The New York Times Store offers items for both Times enthusiasts and those looking for special gift ideas. Our Personalized items include unique selections such as birthday books and reprints. Times clothing and goods help visitors share their passion for The Times. Our Photography has been carefully curated to provide a window into The Times’s astonishing collection of photographs
Welcome to The New York Times Store! We offer a selection of items for Times enthusiasts as well as those looking for unique gift ideas. Each purchase helps support The Times’s pursuit of high-quality journalism.
Our Personalized items, such as birthday books, puzzles, and reprints, are the most unique to The Times. Printed on-demand, they can help you or a recipient celebrate a deep relationship with The Times or commemorate a special date or event.
Times Goods will help you share your passion for The Times and the continued importance of journalistic excellence. Clothing and goods in this category have been designed to reflect the modern aesthetics of The Times. With an emphasis on high-quality materials, meaningful content, and stylish design, the products are in many ways a physical reflection of the quality behind our brand across its extensions and platforms.
Our Photography has been carefully curated, with the help of our talented photo editors, to provide a window into The Times’s astonishing collection of historical and contemporary images. The selection changes throughout the year as we find beautiful new images and rediscover lost gems in our archives.
Our selection of Books represents the latest editions from The Times, as well as a few standout titles.
Stacked Logo Travel Tumbler
Our vacuum-insulated travel tumbler features a clean, simple Japanese design by Kinto, known for making products with usability and aesthetics. Made of stainless steel, it’s a practical and functional way to carry any hot or cold beverage while reducing use of disposable cups and plastic bottles.
Whether you’re riding the subway or visiting Times Square, the travel tumbler you carry can be a best friend or bitter enemy. Many tumblers will break your heart with spills, leaks, and lukewarm coffee. Our handy tumbler will be a trusted ally with its wide, splash-proof lid, stainless steel exterior, and vacuum-insulated interior.
From top to bottom, this tumbler was made to provide stress-free drinking from the first sip to the last drop. Its screw-top cap lets you drink from any angle like you would from your favorite mug or glass. The wide 2.2″ cap feels smooth on the mouth and is structurally designed to stop ice cubes and allow hot drinks to come out in the perfect amount without splashing.
It’s made of durable stainless steel with a sturdy texture, so the surface does not scratch easily. The interior is double-walled and vacuum insulated for outstanding heat and cold retention. You can relax and sip away knowing the tumbler will keep liquids hot above 149 degrees and cold under 46 degrees for six hours. The smooth electro-polished interior prevents odors and stains and maintains the original flavor of drinks.
Ideal for carrying around, the tumbler’s compact size fits into the drink holder of a car or on the carrier of a bicycle. It displays The Times name printed on three lines on the front and Kinto’s name in small lettering on the reverse.
NYT Cooking helps home cooks discover the world’s best recipes while also helping them become better, more competent cooks. The Times Store expands the love of cooking and food with well-designed products like our denim Cooking Apron made by EVERYBODY.WORLD, the maker of thoughtful, eco-friendly goods.
Stacked Logo Apron
The next time you’re preparing a Times recipe, put on our practical, durable apron and feel like a master chef. Whether tackling lemon roasted chicken wings or spinach risotto with Taleggio cheese, the Times denim apron will protect you from sauce splatter and grease stains while making you look like a well-read expert in the kitchen.
Queen Bee Shirt
Show the world that you have surpassed Genius level and found all of the words of the day! This Spelling Bee shirt features an unpretentious Beeatrice, the Spelling Bee mascot, wearing her queenly crown.
Spelling Bee — a puzzle in which players try to make words from a set of seven unique letters while using the center letter at least once — is one of the first digital games created by The New York Times Games team. It has been a roaring success, both in terms of the number of subscribers who play the game and the passion that devotees show for it.
This unisex shirt was made by Royal Apparel, who launched in the early ’90s on a desk in the Garment District of Manhattan. As a vast majority of the fashion industry moved production overseas, Royal Apparel stayed true to its made in USA mission and became a leader in American-made and eco-friendly garment production in the country.
The Fein Story Behind the Pictures
With his Speed Graphic camera and his unconventional knack for communicating through news pictures, Nat Fein captured the soul of New York City during an era that helped define the 20th century. A compilation of short stories, historical accounts and 118 photos with descriptions will offer insight into the remarkable and compelling images of Nat Fein, who won a Pulitzer Prize for his legendary 1948 photo, “The Babe Bows Out.”
This book comes signed by the author, David Nieves.
Cats of The Times
You thought cats on YouTube did crazy things? You haven’t seen anything yet. In “Cats: From the Archives of The New York Times,” read about felines that talked, slept upside down, disrupted operas, saved ships, adopted rats, hatched eggs and walked hundreds of miles home. The most remarkable cats, as reported in the pages of The Times, are presented in this 140-page book along with historical photographs and color illustrations.
Dogs of the Times
They say every dog has its day. If that day involves eating dynamite, walking home 1,500 miles, fighting off wild hogs, riding freight trains, and having a wooden leg, then that dog probably made it into the pages of The New York Times. “Dogs: From the Archives of The Times” unleashes more than 140 of our greatest dog stories. Dogs silly, smart, heroic, adventurous, greedy, and talented all show up to prove they’re man’s best friend and a newspaper’s favorite subject.
Jama Masjid, one of India’s oldest and largest mosques, is the last of the three marvels built by the Mughal emperor Shah Jahan in the 17th century, following the Taj Mahal and Red Fort. The mosque is impressive, holding up 25,000 people, and it helped the city of Agra earn the No. 3 spot in The Times’s annual guide, “52 Places to Go in 2017.”
Justin Bergman wrote for The Times in 2016, “For those not fearful of heights, the climb to the top of the minaret is worth the effort to take in the mosque’s white marble domes, as well as the streets of Old Delhi and the modern city beyond. From 130 feet in the air, India’s capital, with its regal architecture, boundless energy, and striking contradictions, feels as if it finally comes into view.”
Zeppelin Over New York
The German-made Zeppelin ZR-3 skims the tops of skyscrapers above foggy Manhattan on its way to Lakehurst, N.J., on October 19, 1924. The iconic Metropolitan Life Building can be seen below the airship, which had just flown across the Atlantic and logged 4,229 nautical miles on its journey.
A Bust for Einstein
Albert Einstein poses for a bust by Arthur Lowenthal in his studio in Berlin, April 1930. Back then, Times photographers often captured artists with both their works of art and the people depicted in those works.
The Times called Einstein “one of the great thinkers of the ages” in a front-page article when the scientist died at age 76 on April 18, 1955. President Dwight D. Eisenhower said, “No other man contributed so much to the vast expansion of twentieth century knowledge.”
The Times wrote, “In the entire course of man’s recorded civilization, according to George Bernard Shaw, only eight men – Pythagoras, Aristotle, Ptolemy, Copernicus, Galileo, Kepler, Newton and Einstein – succeeded in synthesizing the sum total of the knowledge of their day and age into a new vision of the universe, vaster than the one encompassed in the visions of their predecessors
Dr. Albert Einstein, a “humble man of science,” answers reporters’ questions before the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science in Pittsburgh, 1934. It would be earlier that day, using only chalk as his tool on a small circular auditorium, Einstein eliminated some weak spots in his Mass-Energy Theorem, replacing them with “more firm logical substance.”
The Civil Rights Bill
President Johnson signs the Civil Rights bill at the White House, July 3, 1964. Martin Luther King Jr. was one of many dignitaries on hand to witness the signing and to hear President Johnson call on all Americans to help “eliminate the last vestiges of injustice in America.”
A Legend in Queens
The Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. made a whirlwind tour of New York and Long Island on March 27, 1968. “Dr. King was greeted on his swing around the city, which he called “a people-to-people tour to see people in their natural situations,” by small but enthusiastic crowds,” The Times wrote.
The New Black Joy
Fifty percent of the sale price of each commemorative The New Black Joy poster will be donated to the African American Cultural Heritage Action Fund, a program of the National Trust for Historic Preservation to preserve historic sites and stories of Black history.
In 1974, Toni Morrison and Middleton A. Harris published their masterwork, “The Black Book,” a collection of images, artifacts, and documents that combed the depth and breadth of what it meant to be Black in America. In the spirit of “The Black Book,” the yearlong “Black History, Continued” event series reflects on pivotal moments and transformative figures in Black culture by looking to the past, the present, and the future to tell big stories.
Taking Pennsylvania by Storm
Barack Obama, then an Illinois senator, perseveres in a downpour at a presidential campaign rally at Widener University in Chester, Pa., on Oct. 28, 2008. This photo was taken by Damon Winter, who would later be awarded the Pulitzer Prize in Feature Photography in 2009 for his coverage of Barack Obama’s historic campaign for the presidency.
Above Fifth Avenue
Photographers went to great lengths, and heights, to snap photographs of skyscrapers under construction in New York City. In this 1905 photo, a daring photographer appears to almost float in midair, 18 stories above Fifth Avenue, looking north. Look closely and you’ll notice a thin iron bar supports him, though we’re guessing that provided little comfort knowing terra firma was a long, long way down.
The Flatiron Building was one of the tallest buildings in the world when it was completed in 1902 and heralded the Golden Era of skyscrapers in New York City. It became best known for the island footprint it was built on called the Flatiron Block, a shape resembling a clothes iron.
A National Historic Landmark since 1989, the Flatiron is a functioning office building and a favorite tourist photo stop. Its notoriety as a New York landmark is exemplified by it being a set location in “Spider-Man” movies.
In a view from the Goodyear Blimp, Pulitzer-prize winning Times photographer Todd Heisler captures an aerial shot of cabs as they wait for bumper to bumper, if not door to door, for fares at LaGuardia Airport in New York. This photo published in The New York Times in The City section on June 17, 2007.
Liberty and World Trade Center
Times staff photographer Fred R. Conrad took this picture of what was, at the time, two of New York’s biggest attractions. To photograph the Statue of Liberty’s torch between the twin towers of the World Trade Center, Conrad found a vantage point on a dock near Caven Point, N.J. There, with a 300-millimeter lens in hand, he composed this image.
He was one of eight photographers on assignment for The Times who were exploring black-and-white photography in and around New York City that week. “Color is pretty, so you get pretty shots,” Conrad wrote in the accompanying article. “In black and white, you have to have a subject.” His advice for shooting in New York: “If you don’t get your picture on one corner, wait – or go to the next corner. Just leave the camera on automatic and don’t worry about the technical part; worry about the pictures.”
With an extender on his 300-millimeter lens to give him the reach of a large telephoto lens, Conrad captured Lady Liberty’s torch perfectly between the illuminated twin towers. “The photo has the geometrics of the tower and the organics of the statue,” said Conrad. “I liked the cohesion of this human form against something urban.” He added, “People identify with it. It has become a symbol because of the events that have transpired.”
Surrounded by teammates, Rangers Captain Mark Messier lifts the Stanley Cup during the ticker-tape parade on June 17, 1994, celebrating the first Ranger Cup championship in more than 50 years. “New Yorkers Bury the Rangers’ Curse in a Sea of Confetti,” read The Times headline the next day.
The Times article reported, “Dodging slow-swirling confetti instead of 100-mile-an-hour slap shots, the New York Rangers ventured yesterday into a place that for 54 years they could only dream about: lower Broadway’s Canyon of Heroes. Basking — and baking — in an 89-degree celebration of a sport played on ice, the team that had been jinxed for generations was lionized along the traditional parade route by crowds that seemed to be roaring louder than at Madison Square Garden. Long-suffering fans accustomed to whining about missed goals or blind referees changed their chant. “We want the cup” became “We own the cup.”
Boarding the 20th Century
The Twentieth Century Limited, advertised as “The Most Famous Train in the World,” was an express passenger train on the New York Central Railroad from 1902 to 1967. For those privileged to stride down its legendary red carpet, there was all-Pullman service, plus valets, maids, stenographic help, and a barbershop.
The Twentieth Century is seen in this 1954 photo taking on passengers in New York’s Grand Central Terminal. In its prime, the Twentieth Century made the Chicago-to-New York run in 15 hours 40 minutes and paid passengers $1 for each hour it was late. John W. Gates, the American Gilded Age industrialist who was on the first trip in 1902, told reporters waiting at Grand Central that the train made “Chicago a suburb of New York.”
In bygone days, it was a celebrity’s train and its passengers included Theodore Roosevelt, William Jennings Bryan, Lillian Russell, “Diamond Jim” Brady, J.P. Morgan, and Enrico Caruso. In 1928, a peak year, revenue from its operations was nearly $10 million.
But World War II brought the beginning of the end of the luxury train service in the United States. When the Twentieth Century pulled out of Grand Central Terminal on December 3, 1967, for the last time, The Times wrote that it “was known to railroad buffs for 65 years as the world’s greatest train.”
Dog With Newspaper 3D Puzzle
Challenge friends, distract colleagues, or liven up a room with this Times puzzle-turned-conversation piece. The proverbial dog clutching a newspaper goes high-tech with 3D printing and asymmetrical shapes by Locknesters studio in Brooklyn.
Puzzles are traditionally flat or they create asymmetric shapes. Locknesters has flipped the table on puzzles, making 3D-printed design objects with pieces that snake in all directions. The pieces challenge you to think about assembly in a new way.
Our 3D puzzle features a Times “T” logo on the newspaper, so you know the dog didn’t pick up some tabloid from down the road. Made of non-toxic bioplastics, it is hand sanded, barrel tumbled and top coated to create a high-quality piece of craftsmanship. The dog has a highly polished surface that offers a distinctively smooth feel and allows pieces to slide easily together.
Available with three or five pieces, the puzzle comes in a custom drawstring canvas bag. The smaller puzzle is relatively easy to assemble. The larger puzzle looks simple, but it presents a challenge as you try to figure out what piece goes where while not losing your grip and starting all over.
This puzzle makes a perfect gift for professionals, design lovers, and the hard to buy for person in your life. Each puzzle is finished by hand, resulting in natural variation between pieces.
Our 3D puzzle features a Times “T” logo on the newspaper and comes available in three or five pieces.
Locknesters in Brooklyn has flipped the table on puzzles, making design objects with pieces that snake in all directions and challenge you to think about assembly in a new way.
Stacked Logo Baseball Cap
The Times calls the baseball cap the “common man’s crown.” It’s ubiquitous, but not anonymous, and “with the tilt of its bill or a curve of its brim, it conveys a point of view.” Show your love for The Times with this 100% cotton twill cap displaying our iconic name on three lines. Available in four colors.
Our classic hat is made by Winner Caps, a family-owned manufacturer in Ridgewood, Queens, which has been specializing in American-made headwear for 20 years.
Each cap is sanded and brushed after the dyeing process to give it an authentic worn look, so you look as if you’ve been in the game for a while. The stacked Times logo cap has a medium profile, curved visor, embroidered letters and threaded eyelets. The headband contains a solid brass clasp for adjusting.
Local Edition Baseball Cap
For more than 165 years, The Times has been reporting the truth from all five boroughs, bringing readers the stories that have shaped and defined the city. The Times Store is celebrating our renowned journalism as well as the city itself with the Local Edition, a collection of products made in collaboration with New York suppliers who strive for excellence and focus on details, just as we do. The collection includes our 100% cotton baseball caps, handmade and stitched in Ridgewood, Queens.
Super T Sweatshirt
Wear The Times on your sleeve with a casual and modern update on a classic crewneck sweatshirt.
This crew sweatshirt with heavyweight cotton blend makes a comfortable backdrop to our bold gothic “T” logo. It has a ribbed collar and raglan sleeves with cuff ribbing. It has been pre-shrunk to minimize shrinkage.
The item has a modern, slimmer fit, so we suggest you choose a larger size if you prefer a bit of extra room. Since the sweatshirt is unisex, we also recommend that women order a size smaller than the labeled size. (For example, a woman seeking a medium-fitting sweatshirt should order a Small.)
Stacked Logo Compact Umbrella
Sure, the sun will come out tomorrow, but if it’s raining today, you need an umbrella you can trust. The Times Stacked Logo compact umbrella is small enough to fit in your bag or and strong enough to defy heavy downpours and gale-force winds up to 55 mph. Available in three colors, this aerodynamic 14” umbrella opens with the push of a button to a large 37” rip-resistant polyester canopy.
Classic Logo Umbrella
Most umbrellas falter at the slightest hint of rain and wind, but The Times Logo Umbrella will withstand whatever weather comes it’s way. This classic stick umbrella is engineered to defy heavy downpours and endure gale-force winds up to 72 mph. Available in three colors, the streamlined and sophisticated umbrella opens with the push of a button to a generous 47” rip-resistant polyester canopy.
Show your loyalty to The Times and your belief in the importance of facts. This T-shirt, inspired by the newspaper’s brand campaign about seeking the truth, is made in the United States of 100% recycled cotton. It’s produced by Everybody.World, the maker of thoughtful, eco-friendly goods and a champion of garment workers’ rights.
Ultimate Birthday Book
This 12″ x 15″ best seller was inspired by a New York mayor who wanted to present a personalized compendium of Times front pages to his mother for her 100th birthday. It contains the front page from a loved one’s day of birth and every birthday that followed. It comes with a timeline spanning more than 115 years of news and cultural events; top pages from the recipient’s birth year; and an array of famous Times front pages. Available with a leatherette or premium linen cover in a handsome gift box.
Deadline Wall Clock
Keep time with The Times. This unique clock was inspired by the deadlines that keep the newspaper ticking. The color lines indicate hours in which key sections must be completed so the paper can reach readers on time. The 8” quartz clock, available with or without numbers, was designed by The Times and handcrafted with silent ticking by Lemnos in Japan.
This modern clock’s colored curved lines along the perimeter mark our deadlines, making it perfect for clock-watchers, Times buffs, budding journalists, and procrastinators who love to wait until the last minute. It has a non-ticking, silent digital sweep, so time flies by quietly in your home or office. It’s offered in two styles, one with numbers for quick, easy time-telling; the other without numbers for a more minimalist, perhaps non-newsroom, look.
It can be mounted on a wall or displayed on a desk or shelf with its accompanying stand. It also comes with one AA battery and an information card about daily Times deadlines.
Made of aluminum and glass, the clock is handcrafted by Lemnos, the Japanese brand known for its world-class clockmakers and simple, clean designs.
First Crossword Puzzle
The New York Times published its first crossword puzzle on Feb. 15, 1942, as a way to give war-weary readers a distraction from bleak news. We’ve reproduced that historic first puzzle as a 16” x 22” framed aluminum showpiece for crossword lovers.
The crossword puzzle is as much a fixture of The Times newspaper today as the weather report. The newspaper, however, was initially hesitant to run crosswords, calling them “a primitive sort of mental exercise” and, for good measure, a “sinful waste in the utterly futile finding of words the letters of which will fit into a prearranged pattern.” That changed after the bombing of Pearl Harbor when Lester Markel, the Sunday editor, wrote a memo to the publisher saying readers needed “relaxation of some kind” from the grim news of World War II. Crosswords started appearing in The Times Sunday magazine on Feb. 15, 1942. Eight years later, puzzles became part of the daily paper.
The first Times crossword is reproduced on anodized aluminum and framed in solid black wood, giving it a stately, historical look that makes it a conversation piece. It comes ready to hang on your wall. If you want to try to complete it, we’ve made that easy for you. It comes with a dry erasable marker for you to fill in the answers, which are printed in small text in the upper right for the casual observer.
It also comes with a card containing historical information about the first puzzle.