Craving finger food? Head to Trinity Nightclub and chow down on classic pub fare.
There are no low-fat options here, though, so save a few extra calories for your next visit.
Drinks are also on the menu here, so patrons can start the night off right.
Make those early evening hours happy ones and swing by for some discounted food and drink deals after work.
The restaurant hosts a DJ, and diners can take to the dance floor as well.
Between the music and the crowds, expect noise levels to reach upper limits at the restaurant.
Weekends are when crowds really head to Trinity Nightclub, so plan accordingly.
A meal at Trinity Nightclub will typically set you back about $30.
In Focus: Comedy Underground
Biggest past acts: Louis CK, Ellen DeGeneres, Aisha Tyler, Jerry Seinfeld
When to see the next big thing: on Monday’s open mic night
When to arrive: Doors open 30 minutes before the show starts.
Don’t bring the kids: Sunday–Thursday shows are for ages 18 and older only
What to order: anything of the Tex-Mex inspired menu, such as nachos and fish tacos
Parking: Street parking is plentiful, or opt for the paid lot across the mall.
Five Things to Know About Central Saloon
Named one of the "most storied bars in America" by Thrillist, Central Saloon boasts a century-long history that’s entangled with local beers, rock royalty, and the Washington legislature. Read on to see what this bar's been up to in the past 100 years:
It's nearly as old as the state of Washington itself. Then known as Watson Bros. Famous Restaurant, it opened in 1892, four years after Washington became a state.
April 7, 1992, was declared a special day by the governor. No, not because it's the day the Bosnian Serb Republic declared independence, but instead in commemoration of Central Saloon's 100th anniversary.
It was home to an (unsuccessful) political campaign. Loyal patron and city character J. J. “Tiny” Freeman ran for a state Congressional seat from the bar's front table in 1972. After his death in 2013, friends memorialized him at the tavern.
It's a part of grunge history. Nirvana played its first live show here in 1988. And with live music every night, there's a chance you could catch the next big act before they break.
Oh yeah, it serves booze, too. You can get caught up in the history, but don't forget Central Saloon pours more than a dozen draft beers, including local brews Old Seattle Lager and Manny's Pale Ale, as well as a variety of liquors.
Aromas from 88 Keys' menu of American and Italian fare waft across floors crowded with jovial dancers shimmying beneath exposed-brick walls. 88 Keys' calendar orbits around the Piano Man's Friday- and Saturday-night dueling-piano shows, which exhibit the impressive nature of musical competition without the expense of shot-putting a cello. Blues showcases, open-mic jams, and a rotating cast of visiting bands round out the schedule.
What does a city taste like? If you're on Taste Seattle Food Tours' excursions, it tastes like the multicultural blending of cuisines found in Pioneer Square, one of Seattle's oldest neighborhoods. An intimate walking excursion travels through the neighborhood at a leisurely pace and visits eight independent businesses, from boutiques such as Intrigue Chocolate Co. and Sous Sol Winery to gourmet caf?s and restaurants. Each stop introduces a small business owner, chef, or other culinary artist who divulges some of their establishment's history and explains its role in the neighborhood, whether as a cutting-edge food destination or the place where all the celebrity farmers hang out. Locations are chosen for their passion for seasonal and sustainable ingredients as well as their stories. Between each stop, the guide also delves into the history of Pioneer Square and points out some interesting elements of its Renaissance Revival architecture.
Whether you need help waking up in the morning or a mid-afternoon pick-me-up, the coffee at Parks and Recreation Department, Bicycle Maps will do the trick.
Long guest list? Not a problem at Parks and Recreation Department, Bicycle Maps, where big parties will find plenty of room to spread out in comfort.
Patio tables and chairs are ready for Parks and Recreation Department, Bicycle Maps diners who prefer their meals al fresco.
The coffee shop also offers catering if you want to bring the flavors of Parks and Recreation Department, Bicycle Maps to your next party or event.
You can leave your car curbside with nearby street parking.
Chow down at Parks and Recreation Department, Bicycle Maps without blowing your budget — meals here usually cost less than $15.
It's strictly cash-only at Parks and Recreation Department, Bicycle Maps, so make a trip to the ATM first.