(Photo: Kavitha Surana)

(Photo: Kavitha Surana)

If you aren’t celebrating 4/20 right now, you’re probably still hashing out the winners and losers of New York’s Primary Day. Luckily for every election nerd, the New York Times threw together a nifty precinct-by-precinct data map. That means everyone can dissect the voting electorate practically on their own block (though, sadly, not very many people voted)–and speculate about the identity of that one miserable Trump voter living nearby.

Many were surprised to find that, despite the wave of Bernie media attention, he buckled under the quiet, pragmatic Hillary voters hiding in plain site. For the most part, HRC prevailed easily in Williamsburg and the Lower East Side. The East Village was as divided as we expected it to be, with Hillary faring better in Alphabet City than she did further west. Meanwhile Bernie won Greenpoint by a landslide, and there’s now a new dividing line in Bushwick (North Bushwick went to Bernie, South to Hillary).

We’ve rounded up a selection of armchair analysis floating around the Twitter-sphere, from thoughts on Bernie’s overwhelming Greenpoint victory to the breakdown of Hillary voters in Williamsburg–and, don’t forget, the #JewsforCruz phenomenon was going strong in Brooklyn, even if Trump eventually prevailed.

New York Times columnist Charles M. Blow weighed in early on with a tweet about the gentrification of North Brooklyn:

Well, sorta…Blow was overgeneralizing a bit. The map, filled with Sanders green, looks like there’s widespread support for Bernie all over North Brooklyn, but when it comes down to numbers, Hillary swept Williamsburg with 60 percent of the votes, versus Bernie’s 39 percent. And as commenters pointed out, perhaps this shouldn’t be surprising. The bohemian radical-lite “hipster” label no longer really sticks in Williamsburg. With it’s shiny waterfront condos, it’s the most gentrified and expensive part of North Brooklyn now.

But Bernie did win big in the Girls homebase Greenpoint–in fact, it was his best New York neighborhood, with 63.8 percent of the vote.

But was it the incoming Girls-watching hipsters or the middle/working class Polish community that made the difference? Twitter wasn’t sure:

Either way there are some pretty upset people in the neighborhoods where Hillary cleaned up:

We’ve mainly focused on the Dems but there were a few Republican voters, after all…though not many (say what you will about the high-income trust fund gentrifiers, there were only 94 Republican voters in all in Williamsburg). Enclaves of Trump supporters dotted around B+B neighborhoods usually consisted of something like 4 or 5 voters.

And apparently there’s even a #JewsforCruz movement going on, giving the ultra-conservative Christian an edge in South Williamsburg with his #JewYorkValues? We had no idea — But this election season is so wacky, nothing surprises us anymore.

(Don’t get too excited, Yeedle – remember, only 94 Republicans in total came out in Williamsburg.)

And for all you disappointed Bernie supporters, hopefully you can bounce back: