Posted November 29, 2018 07:53:58The numbers may look overwhelming, but they’re actually pretty close.
In some cases, New York City may have more hipsters than its residents.
A new report from the website Hipster City found that New York’s five boroughs had more than 40,000 hipsters.
These aren’t necessarily people who spend their free time in parks, bars, or coffee shops, but rather those who spend a lot of time hanging out in parks and clubs.
(Hipster City also included places like a restaurant called N.J.C.I., which was founded in 2009 by a rapper and a hip-hop artist, respectively.)
While the report does not include the city’s population, the numbers are significant nonetheless.
The numbers in the list are roughly the same for the entire United States.
The Bronx and Queens were also in the top 10.
In Brooklyn, Brooklyn Heights, Manhattan Beach, Queens, and Staten Island, Brooklyn had the most active hipsters, followed by the Bronx and the Bronx Beach area, according to the report.
It’s unclear if this number is higher or lower than what the New York State Office of Tourism reported in 2018, which found that hipsters accounted for 20 percent of the population in Brooklyn.
The city has a number of bars and clubs that cater to hipsters that have been around since the 1970s.
According to the Hipster Guide, Brooklyn’s popular Hipster Cafe, Brooklyn Hipster, and Brooklyn Hipsters Bar & Grill have existed since the 1990s.
Some of the more well-known clubs are the legendary Brooklyn Hip Bar, which opened in 2000, and the Brooklyn Hip Lounge, which was one of the first hipster spots in Manhattan.
(The Brooklyn Hip Club, which has a more relaxed vibe, has closed in 2018.)
The report also includes information on how the population of the five borough to six boroughs has changed over the years.
It found that the population is up about 2 percent in Manhattan from 20,000 to 20,838 people since 2000, but down about 0.2 percent in Queens, up about 0,823 in Brooklyn, and down 0.6 percent in Brooklyn Heights.
The hipster population in these areas also appears to be on the rise.
New York is home to hipster hotspots in the Bronx, Brooklyn, Queens and Staten Islanders.
The number of hipsters in each borough increased by 2.4 percent between 2000 and 2020, but the number of people who identify as hipsters decreased by 1.1 percent in the city.