The Sopranos Scrapbook

Photo Gallery

The Sopranos Scrapbook

Gracelord Park in Boonton, N.J., was used in several scenes in Sopranos’ episodes when Vito Spatafore was in New Hampshire.

Rouz, manager of the Satin Dolls in Lodi. N.J., which served as the Bada Bing!, the strip club that Tony Soprano’s crew used as one of its bases. Rouz is sitting at Tony’s usual spot at the bar.

Fountains of Wayne, an outdoor-furniture store in Wayne, N.J., where Tony Soprano runs into a cop he got in trouble. The police officer is working a second-gig there.

Multichannel News reporter Linda Moss in front of the house in North Caldwell, N.J., that The Sopranos used for Tony Soprano’s home

Vito Spatafore falls in love with a New Hampshire diner owner. Those scenes were shot in the Boonton Diner, in Boonton, N.J., which is owned by Niko Jovani [left], seen here with his workers Alvero Pelaez and Tony Pelaez.

Pizzaland in North Arlington, N.J., one of the familiar images from the opening credits of The Sopranos.

Tony Soprano survives a hit attempt made in the street in front of this Montclair, N.J., wig shop in The Sopranos first season.

The house in North Caldwell, N.J., that The Sopranos used for Tony Soprano’s abode. The series filmed exteriors, and a few interiors, there.

The New York skyline as seen from North Arlington, N.J., not far from Pizzaland.

Holsten’s co-owners Chris Carley [left] and Ron Stark in the booth where Tony Soprano sits with his family for a scene expected to be in the show’s finale

Tony Soprano, dressed in his trusty bathrobe, would lumber down his driveway in North Caldwell, N.J., to pick up his hometown newspaper, The Star-Ledger.

In one scene shot at this Raceway gas station in Morris Plains, N.J., a key character gets bumped off, according to witnesses. It remains to be seen if Home Box Office uses that scene in show’s final episode.

Bloomfield, N.J., initially tried to stop The Sopranos from shooting one of its final scenes in Holsten’s, an ice cream parlor. Chris Carley [left] and Ron Stark own the old-fashioned soda fountain.

Pizzaland in North Arlington, N.J., posted a sign saying that it had to close down last week so it could fill orders timed to the finale of The Sopranos. The eatery is depicted in the show’s opening credits.

David Chase, creator of The Sopranos, is a New Jersey native who grew in Clifton, N.J., and lived in the Richfield Village garden-apartment complex.

Main Street in Boonton, N.J., stood in for the New Hampshire town where Vito Spatafore hid out.