Gulliver’s Gate is a technologically advanced, interactive and immersive world of miniatures covering 50,000 square feet that will ignite your imagination and challenge your perspective.
Explore 25+ cities from 5 continents and use your complimentary key to bring scenes to life! Gulliver’s Gate is the most technologically advanced & interactive museum of miniatures on the planet. From our functioning airport and naval locks, to the hundreds of hidden scenes and interactive elements scattered throughout our world, we’ve poured our hearts and souls into Gulliver’s Gate. Come explore the work of over 200 master craftsmen & artists from around the world!
EXPLORE THE EXHIBITS
- “Gulliver’s Gate: New York’s Magical Miniature World” City Guide New York
- “A World of Miniatures Will Open in NYC with Gulliver's Gate” Mommy Poppins
- “Gulliver’s Gate, a Huge Miniature World, Will Rise Near Times Square” THE NEW YORK TIMES
- “Meet the Team Building a Miniature NYC in a Brooklyn Warehouse” PC Magazine
- “At Gulliver's Gate, you enter feeling like a giant. But when you leave, you just may realize how small you really are.” CNET
- “It’s so intricate that you can even see mini-exhibits inside of a mini-Whitney Museum.” New York Magazine
- “The attraction is a striking combination of Old World craftsmanship and modern technology.” AAA World Magazine
- “As the country’s largest display of miniatures, Gulliver’s Gate boasts thousands of tiny models, including scaled down versions of iconic buildings from around the world.” Time Out New York Kids
- “You get to be a giant roaming the world, a 'technologically advanced, interactive and immersive world of miniatures.’” The Wall Street Journal
- “This miniature world is big fun. Gulliver’s Gate in New York is changing perspectives….literally!” Tastemade
- “Tiny (1:87 scale) versions of New York, Moscow, Paris, London, Egypt, Rome, Israel, the Taj Mahal, the Panama Canal, Brazil, China, Japan and other points on the globe drew large crowds of full-size humans from around the world during the holidays and continues to be a draw for tourist and school groups.” The New York Times