New York City is many things to many people. A shopper's paradise. A cultural hotspot. A star of films and literature.
But to all of us, right now, it's also a friend in need.
Here's how to visit the city virtually - and show it some love - from afar.
Go for a 360-degree tour
Take a 360-degree helicopter tour (youvisit.com/tour/nyc), which is a real spine-tingler - especially when you flip the angle to see the cameraman dangling out of the chopper. You'll spy a soul-stirring roll call of Big Apple stars - the Statue of Liberty, One World Trade Center, Empire State Building, et al - while the accompanying 360-degree photographs put you in Times Square, Grand Central Station, Madison Square Garden and more.
See the city close up
Via Youtube and Street View, NYC's finer details come into focus: Central Park's perky joggers, the High Line's lush urban jungle, the subway's chatter and clatter.
Search 'Central Park virtual run' and 'NYC Subway 360' on YouTube, and 'High Line' on Google Arts & Culture.
Meanwhile, iloveny360.com captures the magic in the minutiae of everyday life, with 360-degree photos of vintage stores, delis, and even a laundromat - each accompanied by an immersive soundtrack.
Head to the museums and galleries
Their doors might be shut, but the likes of MoMA, The Whitney, Guggenheim and the Brooklyn Museum are well and truly open for virtual visits - all via Google Arts & Culture.
The salty, succulent pastrami from Katz's Delicatessen, the buttery topping of a Billy's Bakery cupcake, the oozy-cheesy joy of a dollar pizza slice - NYC is sheer foodie heaven. But can you really recreate it at home?
The folks at Roberta's - Brooklyn's beloved pizza joint - have shared their recipe for an authentic New York-style dough online. For a sweet treat, look to Yasmin Newman's Desserts of New York (Hardie Grant Books, £20) book - we'll take a red velvet vacherin, thank you.
Heavy day of Zoom calls and home-schooling? Mix yourself a Manhattan - a triple-whammy of whiskey, bitters and vermouth - with a little help from The Rum House, one of the city's most popular bars. Simply search 'Manhattan Behind the bar' on YouTube.
Watching all of New York's screen credits could fill an entire lockdown, but boxsets - like Friends (Netflix), Mad Men (Netflix), and Sex and the City (NowTV) - are just for beginners.
Instead, line up an immersive decade-hopping film marathon to see NYC through the ages: from Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961, Amazon) and Saturday Night Fever (1977, NowTV), to the original - and best - Ghostbusters (1984, Amazon). Queens provides a gritty backdrop for Goodfellas (1990, Netflix), while Ocean's 8 puts Manhattan in the spotlight (2018, Amazon).
Literature, too, reveals the city's ever-changing faces: from the Roaring Twenties in F Scott Fitzgerald's The Great Gatsby, to the ambition and excess of Tom Wolfe's Bonfire of the Vanities, which brings 1980s Wall Street to life.
Of course, no trip to New York would be complete without a Broadway show - so don your gladrags for a virtual night at the theatre, via Broadway HD (which is offering a free 7-day trial). As well as the classics - like Pippin, Kiss Me Kate, and a fresh-faced Hugh Jackson in Oklahoma! - newbies Kinky Boots and Brokeback Mountain take a star turn too.
The Met Opera is also offering a free nightly screening of its archive productions on its website.
Or, crank up a rousing playlist of New York gospel, available on Spotify.
Online shopping at Macy's isn't quite as fun as IRL retail therapy, but it does offer international shipping. Alas, NYC's famous flea markets and vintage stores aren't set up for web browsing, but you can contact many of their vendors directly - through the likes of Artists and Fleas and FAD Market.
Meanwhile, the MOMA Design Store does a fine line in arty books, jewellery and homeware; while the Met Museum Store has transformed some of its favourite masterpieces into 1,000-piece jigsaw puzzles: welcome to your new lockdown hobby.
For all its cocktail-swigging, Broadway-bopping zest for life, New York City has suffered more hardships than most.
From the polio epidemic of 1916, to the horrors of 9/11, you can learn about the events that shaped the city via the Bowery Boys History podcast.
A recent episode delves into the story of Hart Island - New York's potter's field, which has been the subject of media scrutiny in recent weeks.
Meanwhile, 102 Minutes That Changed America, the History Channel's documentary about 9/11, is a heart-rending - yet essential - watch too.
As Broadway folks will tell you, the show must go on.
Quite when, or how, we don't know - but you can bet your bottom dollar it will.