Nestled in the northern Pearl District, Superjet’s resident gourmands curate fine wine, coffee, cheese, and beer in their bistro-style café and bar. A gaggle of globe lights hangs over the sleek white counter, where patrons sample wine flights or sip heady and dark espresso. Eater reports that an array of artisan cheeses from around the world harmonize neatly with each libation, unlike trying to sing Christmas carols with Oktoberfest beers.
To take the effort out of hauling home a holiday tree, TreeME selects healthy fir trees from a local family farm and delivers them to local homes. TreeME offers a wide variety of tree heights from five to nine feet, so patrons can choose the correct size tree for their home, office, or submarine. Once they receive their tree, customers can trim it with holiday decorations and lights to create a festive atmosphere complemented by the pleasing scent of evergreen forest.
Retro Rhythm culls memories from younger years with a playlist of danceable music from the '50s through the '90s, including rock, pop, soul, R&B, and Motown hits. Doors open at 7 p.m. Thursday through Saturday nights. Retro Rhythm is located on the lower level of the Cedar Hills Shopping Center and ample free parking is available.
Gastropub and sportsbar. Our food is fresh, seasonal, organic, natural & sourced regionally. We strive to accommodate special dietary restrictions, needs and allergies, including gluten-free, vegan and vegetarian restrictions. Sports lounge upstairs ft 12 HDTVs showing Timbers, Blazers, NFL, NBA, NHL, MLB, English Premier.
Upon wandering into Spints Alehouse and seeing the plates of schnitzel and Bavarian-style pretzels, visitors might assume they’ve been magically transported to a German pub. But after scrambling to produce their passports, they realize that a slice of Germany has come to them, not the other way around. In true European tradition, diners feast on selections from a seasonal menu chock-full of spaetzle, a german pasta, and pork schnitzel before washing them down with carefully crafted mead cocktails that attracted the attention of the New York Times. As in kitchens across the Rhineland, desserts revolve around rich flavors such as those found in the likes of chocolate-almond layer cake and butterscotch pudding, and just like in the Rhineland, they must be eaten from a knight’s helmet.
Each step of Ryan Sharp?s winemaking process embodies the small-batch ethos. Within the Eastside headquarters of ENSO Winery?Wine Press Northwest?s 2013 Oregon Winery to Watch?he mixes several winemaking techniques, yielding complex flavors inside miniature fermentation bins. He mashes grapes in miniature crush equipment and ferments whites and ros?s in steel-jacketed tanks no larger than a fully grown mannequin. He sources grapes only from the West Coast, giving himself a framework for his experiments with varietals such as pinot gris, pinot noir, zinfandel, and counoise. As part of his craft-oriented operation, he never makes more than 100 cases at a time of the wines from his ever-evolving roster.
At ENSO's Urban Winery & Tasting Lounge, rustic wooden chairs gather under bare light bulbs and tin lampshades, surrounding a tasting bar crafted from old wooden timbers. Guides stationed at the bar pour tastes of ENSO- and Resonate-label wines, explaining how to decipher each wine's flavor notes. These wines?along with two rotating draft beers and libations crafted by 10 other local urban wineries?complement plates of marbled artisan salamis cured by Olympic Provisions, blocks of raw and aged cheeses from Steve?s Cheese Bar, and sweet and savory pies from Pacific Pie Co.