Bars in Manhattan


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  • City Crab and Seafood Company
    Fresh fare can be found at City Crab and Seafood Company, where visitors seek to sample every seafood dish on the menu. Plan to indulge a bit at City Crab and Seafood Company, though, because they don't offer any low-fat fare. Whether you have something to celebrate or just need something to take the edge off, the drink menu at City Crab and Seafood Company won't disappoint. Tots and tykes will be right at home at City Crab and Seafood Company with its kid-approved food and ambience. Don't miss the happy hour food and drink specials, where a great bargain is always in sight. Reserve the private room at City Crab and Seafood Company for your next party — it's perfect for large groups looking to dine and celebrate together. Enjoy wifi here free of cost. Patio tables and chairs are ready for City Crab and Seafood Company diners who prefer their meals al fresco. Be sure to call for a reservation if the restaurant is part of your weekend plans — it can get crowded on Fridays and Saturdays. Not a popular place for dress-up dining, most City Crab and Seafood Company patrons come in casual attire. Feed the gang at your next get-together with catering from City Crab and Seafood Company as well. Bring your car to dinner and easily find a space in the area — street parking is available, as is a nearby lot. If public transportation is preferable, ditch the car and board nearby stops at 23 St. (4, 6, 6X), 14 St. - Union Sq (N, Q, R), and 14 St. - Union Sq (4, 5, 6, 6X). A night out here can be a bit pricey, so prepare to shell out a bit more. Reviewers rave about the dinner menu at the restaurant, though breakfast and lunch are also served.
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    235 Park Ave S
    New York, NY US
  • The Three Monkeys
    Crowds clink craft beers, nibble on upscale pub fare, and bustle around with plenty of elbowroom in The Three Monkeys’ two-level venue, complete with a heated second-floor outside deck and a rooftop lounge. The executive chef crafts food menus of satisfying and inventive meals from locally sourced and humanely raised ingredients for brunch, dinner, and late-night rendezvous. With plenty of plates meant for sharing, chicken wings and balsamic calamari set the stage before taste buds crowd up to artisan cheese and charcuterie plates. Heartier fare includes the Three Monkeys burger, boasting a mixture of chuck and brisket ground in-house and served on a brioche bun. Customers who didn’t get enough in the evening can return for brunch, healing bodies with rich dishes of poutine or almond french toast. When sipping between bites during any time of day, the eatery’s draft list hosts dozens of choices and rotates more often than an insubordinate carousel. Among the choices, craft beers take center stage, from breweries all around the country such as Blue Point, Lagunitas, and Allagash. Depending on the available drafts, bartenders craft themed beer flights that pair groups of hoppy beers, New York beers, or Midwestern beers as well as other selections.
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    236 W 54th St
    New York, NY US
  • Flute
    Spherical lights seem to drift in smooth bubbly spirals up toward the ceiling of Fl?te Bar & Lounge?s Gramercy location. Conversation bursts effervescently off walls and artwork in a palette of ros? pinks and prosecco tans. Myriad champagnes and sparkling wines, including Perrier-Jou?t gran brut and a range of cavas, form lacelike crowns of bubbles in an atmosphere that aims to blend the French art de vivre aesthetic with a dash of NYC nightclub. Patrons can select single flutes or bottles, or they can sample several flights that showcase different grapes, a single producer, or the patience of a waitress willing to help you pick out all the bubbles. Cocktails lean heavily on sparkling wines and include bellinis, a blend of prosecco and fruit puree, which pair nicely with small plates of cheese and fruit or foie gras terrine. Fl?te now operates locations in Midtown, Gramercy, and Paris. In Midtown, visitors descend a short flight of stairs before sinking into intimate booths or plush benches. The original Midtown location celebrates its speakeasy roots with fiery jazz nights every Saturday, complete with performers and guests alike dressed in period apparel.
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    40 E 20th St
    New York, NY US
  • Bottomzup
    What started as a group of friends touring America's football stadiums to experience tailgating's regional nuances, quickly became field research for Bottomzup. The group opened the sports bar to celebrates some of the country's best game-day eats. Dolphin fans will recognize skewered corn-on-the-cob seasoned with cayenne and paprika, while the Seahawk contingent gorges on fresh salmon burgers with jalapenos and ginger. There are cheesesteaks and Kansas City ribs as well, which pair nicely with draft beers and bottled crafts such as Magic Hat No. 9. Of course, for fans of this Sports Illustrated-featured bar, what's on TV is just as important as what's on their plates. Dozens of 60-inch flat-screens broadcast a diverse mix of sports that includes football, basketball, hockey, auto racing, and UFC. Bottomzup's website features a programming schedule, which future guests can check in advance to make sure the bar will definitely be showing the knitting tournament.
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    344 3rd Ave.
    New York, NY US
  • 121 Fulton Street
    The dining room, lounge, and bar areas at 121 Fulton Street take their cue from the past, with leather-lined banquettes and crystal chandeliers that create a sophisticated setting to enjoy eclectic American pub fare. Plates of black Angus or pulled pork sliders decorate the sleek black tables for a post-work bite, and banana French toast and eggs benedict share space with breakfast cocktails during weekend brunches. Oversized lanterns light the bar area featuring flat-screen televisions and three-dimensional bartenders who mix specialty cocktails with fresh raspberries, cucumbers, and pur?ed lychee and pour pints of domestic and imported beers. Mirrors abound throughout the restaurant to make the space feel open while also concealing plasma televisions that spark to life during baseball games, soccer matches, or tests of the Emergency Broadcast System.
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    121 Fulton Street
    New York, NY US
  • Khyber Pass New York
    Since the days of the Silk Road, thousands of years ago, traders and travelers have taken the Khyber Pass, a mountain road that cuts through the borders of Afghanistan and Pakistan. When they set up camp, many different cuisines mingled over campfires, inspiring traded recipes and flavors. Today on St. Marks Place, the Khyber Pass restaurant commemorates the diverse cuisines of its namesake by serving both Afghani cuisine and diverse Middle Eastern dishes. Their dining room is decorated in an opulent traditional style, with layered rugs, draped tapestries, and fringed tablecloths inspiring New York Magazine to call it "a perfect spot for romantics on a budget."
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    34 St. Marks Pl.
    Manhattan, NY US

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