The year 1927 saw Babe Ruth’s Yankees dominate pro baseball and the precursor to Big Louie's Bar and Grill—Main Street Tavern—open in Minneapolis. In addition to depicting athletes from that bygone era, the Big Louie’s menu catalogs an array of traditional American bar and grill fare. From boneless wings to fish ‘n’ chips, the cuisine roster has even more depth than the famed Yankees lineup of ’27. The restaurant further establishes its entertainment value by hosting karaoke and bingo and by not allowing recitations of real-estate-law books.
Mango Tango, Island Restaurant & Tiki Bar is a hot spot in the Twin Cities! Our AMAZING menu features a mix of Caribbean and American flavors with a lot of french influence. Our Tiki bar features an array of hand crafted specialty drinks and beer from all over the Caribbean. We have a lounging patio with real fireplace!!
Mac's Industrial Sports Bar's kitchen wizards conjure up hearty pub grub for dinner and lunch while tap masters top off chalices with bottled brews and 27 draft beers hailing from suds factories all over the country, including the local delights of Lift Bridge and Schell's. Bolster mastication muscles without chewing on a ThighMaster by ordering one of the amply stuffed sandwiches, such as the brisket-style reuben on grilled marble rye ($9.50) or the BLAT ($9.50), which adds avocado slices to the infamous BLT lineup. Diners can add custom flare to grilled handheld eats, including burgers, with a choice of more than 20 extra toppings, such as onion rings ($1), a fried egg ($1.50), and an array of cheeses ($0.75–$1). The build-your-own pizza ($9) allows patrons to create a personalized amalgamation of meats ($1/topping) and vegetables ($0.50/topping) for a culinary construction more inviting to the tongue than a statue of Millard Fillmore sculpted from a block of Fun Dip. For earlier eats, servers unveil a variety of appetizing mouth merriments, such as a buffalo-chicken salad ($6.50) and the corn-dog snacker ($7), which consists of six mini corn dogs, french fries, and mustard sauce.
Bunny's Bar and Grill, dubbed the city's best sports bar by CBS Minnesota, was born 80 years ago from a simple truth: never let a mistake get in the way of a good deal. In 1933 Henry Aretz was putting the finishing touches on his new bar, Aretz's Place, when he realized he needed one last thing: a sign. The local sign maker had mistakenly painted a "Bunny's" sign for another client and was willing to sell his blunder for a generous discount. The deal was too good for Henry to pass up, and Bunny's was born. It has remained a Minneapolis staple ever since.
To this day, Bunny's opens early to serve signature breakfasts ? from cinnamon French toast to skillet scrambles with gyro meat ? alongside complimentary bloody marys or screwdrivers. Come evening, the culinary team turns to creative comfort foods, including pan-fried walleye, chipotle turkey burgers, and even low-carb options such as cajun pork chops. Bartenders serve beer by the draft and bottle, including "the coldest bottle of Bud in town," according to Eater Minneapolis and the polar bears sitting at table 14. Drinks come even cheaper whenever the Minnesota Vikings score a touchdown, which fans can catch on any of the 30-plus Samsung HD televisions placed throughout the dining room.
According to Thrillist, The Alley Sports Tavern's new owners recently renovated the warehouse space to include a shiny new granite bar. Despite the recent updates, the eatery’s history stretches back decades. It sits atop the former site of Athletic Park, the stomping grounds of the Minneapolis Millers and St. Paul Saints. Today the battle cries of enthused fans still echo throughout the restaurant on game days, when chosen teams such as the Minnesota Vikings and Twins fill large HD screens. The athletic showdowns also air on HD TVs in the brick-lined Alley, an outdoor area where, in addition to grilled brats and burgers on game days, the full food and bar menus accommodate hungry guests.
More than 20 brews pout from taps, and a spread of pub food includes everything from the Alley stuffed burger—a signature item packed with Pepper Jack, jalapeños, and bacon—to the pastrami pickle roll-up starter. The food, drink, and friendly atmosphere can unite to distract fans from the ref’s opening Shakespearian monologue—"fair is foul, and foul is fair: Hover through the fog and filthy air."
A pool table has six pockets, but the pool sharks at Two Stooges Sports Bar & Grill can sink 8-balls into 258 of them. That's because 43 tables inhabit the bar?s top 10(In North America) rated billiard room, open until 2 a.m. nightly. But the fun at Two Stooges spills out of the pool hall and on to the karaoke stage on Tuesdays and Sundays, and on weekends extends to the dance floor when live bands and Djs spin groove ?worthy tunes.
After taking in all the live entertainment at Two Stooges?not to mention games and fights shown on flat-screens throughout the bar?guests can dig into snacks of boneless wings and juicy burgers. More substantial entrees include pasta dishes and a 10-ounce ribeye topped with butter compound, not to be confused with a secret building in which to hoard butter.