The Day | Hit-and-Run Suspects Turn Themselves In

On the set of the Coen brothers' "Inside Llewyn Davis", East 9th Street, Kettle of Fish On Ninth Street, setting the scene for the Coen brothers’ “Inside Llewyn Davis.” See more of Scott Lynch’s photos in The Local’s Flickr Pool, and see Rachel Citron’s slideshow here.

Good morning, East Village.

AM New York reports that the driver and passenger who crashed into a taxi cab yesterday at 13th Street and Third Avenue and then fled the scene have turned themselves in and have been charged with leaving the scene of an accident and (in the driver’s case) reckless endangerment.

The developer behind the 12-story office building coming to 51 Astor Place has released new renderings. Curbed, which first noticed the renderings, shares a rumor that Microsoft and IBM have both eyed the building.

The Daily News has the latest on the Denny Chen case: “The Army officer accused of looking the other way while his soldiers drove Pvt. Danny Chen to his death is facing a court martial. So is a sergeant who allegedly joined in on the sadistic and racist abuse of Chen, a 19-year-old soldier from the Lower East Side, the military said.”

The Guardian reprints some of Bruno Hadjadj’s photos of CBGB and notes that “no place in Manhattan is missed and mythologized as much, and its mention is enough to spur gnarly old-timers, as well as hipster upstarts, into relating anarchic anecdotes.”

Speaking of legendary clubs, Lit sends a flyer announcing that it will celebrate its 10th anniversary on Feb. 22, with DJs Leo Fitzpatrick of “Kids,” Nick Zinner of the Yeah Yeah Yeahs, and many others.

The Times looks at the raw dog food trend and points out that Phil Kline started selling it at his holistic pet store, Whiskers, in 1988.

Sharing his “10 Essentials” with GQ, David Chang of Momofuku says he wants a bigger bed: “My number-one priority this year is to buy one. I feel very strongly that, besides my own emotional ineptitude, the second reason for relationship trouble is bed space.”

The Times drops in on The Wayland, one of the neighborhood’s new cocktail bars. The crowd is “a low-key mix of 20- and 30-somethings who live in the East Village; their friends from the Lower East Side and Williamsburg, Brooklyn; and others with a certain Chloë Sevigny look. The chatter might be about underground albums and independent films. A few more conservative-looking folks, likely cocktail connoisseurs, round out the scene. ”

Eater discovers that NoHo fixture Five Points has a new chef in Ricky King: “King began as the chef at sister restaurant Hundred Acres and is now the executive chef for both restaurants. He was brought over, owner Marc Meyer says, because ‘we’re a growing restaurant and he’s a growing chef’ and they ‘believe he is more than a one store chef.'”

Fork in the Road catches wind of a new special at DBGB: “Gather up to eight friends for this suckling pig feast. For $495 you’ll get one snout-to-tail specimen plus sides like brussels sprouts and endive-ham gratin.”