The hamburger, America’s national meal, has always been served during Independence Day cookouts and the competitive-eating portion of presidential debates. Embrace an American classic with today’s Groupon to District Bar. Choose between the following options:
For $24, you get a combo meal for two (up to a $74 value). This meal includes:
- One appetizer (up to a $14 value)
- Two entrées (up to a $15 value each)
- Two drinks (up to a $15 value each)
For $48, you get a combo meal for four (up to a $148 value). This meal includes:
- Two appetizers (up to a $14 value each)
- Four entrées (up to a $15 value each)
- Four drinks (up to a $15 value each)
District Bar’s chefs fuel after-work unwinding with a slew of hearty flatbreads, juicy burgers, and creative mixed drinks. A choice of eight appetizers piques pairs or quartets of palates—nimble incisors can sneak up on the buffalo-chicken flatbread’s tender chunks of meat smothered in house-made sauce, mozzarella blue cheese, and ranch dressing as they drowse lazily upon lightly singed layers of crust. For the main course, forks can play hide-and-seek with 6 ounces of hanger steak, bleu cheese, and smokehouse bacon in the steak salad’s forest of baby arugula and spinach. Alternately, savor the blue cheese and red-wine onion garnish of the District burger’s third-pound Angus beef patty, whose heft and juiciness earned plaudits from Chicago magazine and a dismissive shrug from vegetarian action-movie critics.
For drinks, mixology maestros put their own spins of martinis and margaritas, crafting such in-house libations as the The J-Bird, a mix of Absolut Peppar vodka and simple syrup muddled with strawberry and basil. A selection of 11 wines by the glass and 11 draft beers, such as the Beer Advocate –approved New Holland Mad Hatter, cleanse palates and clear minds for postdinner rounds of brewery-themed Trivial Pursuit.
In District Bar’s wood-finished digs, patrons can snag a table or slide onto a plush leather couch while watching sports events on 38 wall-mounted TVs. A moving bookshelf leads patrons to a secret room, recalling the hidden speakeasies of Prohibition-era Chicago and the secret passageways of life-sized games of Clue.