A saxophonist in Washington Square Park in Greenwich Village Park. This huge park to gather today saxophone, blues singers, tourists and college chess players all the time, was once a swampy area in which people are challenged to duels, executions were practiced and had even served as a mass grave. Washington Square Park is a notable from 1700 featuring the city parks, in the heart of Greenwich Village. Surrounded by the University of New York, with its numerous buildings around the park is a popular point equally by both tourists and residents. With a landmark arch at the north end of the park, the Arc of Washington, the open space is part of the essence of the neighborhood. Located at the foot of Fifth Avenue, is not characterized by green spaces, because it is rather "undeveloped." It has a great source as well as playground, garden areas, games, statues and a walk with chess tables. Interestingly, the area was in the early nineteenth century devoted to a public cemetery for unknown and indigent residents. The cemetery was closed in 1825, and the land was purchased by the city for delivery to the square today. Since 1930, the area was highly coveted and are still preserved in historic homes around that time. The famous arch was built to celebrate the centennial of the inauguration of George Washington as president. The eccentric Lady Gaga surprised the audience with an unusual and provocative proposal. The diva hinted to her fans, half of his concert in New York, they could spend a night in the bedroom with her. "This is my fourth and last concert here in New York, you know what that means? Could have sex with you and not have to see us in the morning," he whispered to the audience that paid more than a thousand dollars for her.