Bars in New York City


Select Local Merchants

  • Old Castle Pub and Restaurant
    For bar nibbles and pub food par excellence, Old Castle Pub and Restaurant is a top pick. If you're avoiding fat or gluten, you can still eat well at Old Castle Pub and Restaurant, which offers a number of low-fat and gluten-free choices. Take a peek at the drink menu here, and make sure to sample something off the list. No need to splurge on a baby sitter — tots will be right at home chowing down at Old Castle Pub and Restaurant. Don't miss the happy hour food and drink specials, where a great bargain is always in sight. At Old Castle Pub and Restaurant, easily plan a night out with family, friends, coworkers and more — large parties are always welcome, and a private room is available for use. If waiting in line isn't on the agenda, call ahead and make a reservation during Old Castle Pub and Restaurant's busy weeknight rush. Or, take your food to-go. Street parking is provided for those dining at the restaurant's W 54th St location. Prices at Old Castle Pub and Restaurant are moderate — most diners plunk down about $30 per meal. Breakfast, lunch, and dinner are all available at Old Castle Pub and Restaurant — swing by for for favorite meal.
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    160 W 54th St
    New York, NY US
  • Lunasa
    Find old friends or make new ones at Lunasa — this welcoming Irish bar is a solid hangout. Low-fat and gluten-free options are featured on the menu as well. You'll find a wonderful selection of drinks from Lunasa's full bar to top off your meal. Don't miss the happy hour food and drink specials, where a great bargain is always in sight. For no extra charge, utilize Lunasa's free wifi. Lunasa provides seasonal outdoor seating — be sure to grab a chair before it's too late. During the restaurant's weekend rush, waiting in line is the name of the game (so avoid Friday and Saturday nights if you're looking for something quick). Lunasa offers an informal dining experience for those who are allergic to jackets and ties. If you're in a hurry, place an order for pickup instead. Diners that drive to dinner will find street parking readily available at Lunasa's 1st Ave address. Prices at Lunasa are moderate — most diners plunk down about $30 per meal. You can pay with Visa, Mastercard, Discover, American Express or any major credit card. Stop by for three square meals a day — Lunasa serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
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    126 1st Ave
    New York, NY US
  • Camaradas El Barrio
    For a Latin American mix of sweet and spicy, Camaradas El Barrio serves a mean salsa. Camaradas El Barrio is a fantastic spot to indulge and with no low-fat options, you'll need to save the diet for another day. Top off your entree with drinks from the bar — Camaradas El Barrio serves beer, wine and liquor. With its spacious interior, Camaradas El Barrio is a great choice for big groups and celebrations. Musical groups often perform live and DJs are common here, too. The bar features live music and a dance floor, so you can kick up your heels and step to the rhythm. Between the music and the crowds, Camaradas El Barrio's noise levels can be intense. Weeknights are often swamped, so plan ahead and make a reservation to avoid the bar's rush. Carry-out is also available for those who prefer to enjoy Camaradas El Barrio's cooking from the comfort of their own home. You'll also find plenty of safe spaces to lock up your bike if you prefer to cycle to the bar. Menu items at Camaradas El Barrio tend to be mid-priced, so expect to plop down about $30 per person to dine here.
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    2241 1st Ave
    New York, NY US
  • Bronx Ale House
    Bronx Ale House To illuminate what the New York Times describes as a “cozy, wood-paneled den,” the owners of Bronx Ale House have outfitted their exposed-brick walls with growlers filled not with beer, but with glowing light bulbs. It’s a nice touch for an upscale alehouse where craft beers from across America fill 16 taps, 28 bottles, 7 cans, and a cask. To complement those pours, chef Eric Hubbard infuses standard pub fare with an artistry that has caught the attention of the Wall Street Journal, among others. His dishes include jerk chicken bites with buttermilk-ranch dressing and a half-pound burger topped with gorgonzola and an IPA-reduced onion jam. Along with the aforementioned growler lamps, the bar’s interior is comprised of wood reclaimed from a barn near Cooperstown and a warm gas fireplace beside which guests can dry off their glass boots before filling them up with beer.
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    216 W 238th St
    Bronx, NY US
  • Orient Express Cocktail Bar
    If you're searching for the freshest Mediterranean flavors, Orient Express Cocktail Bar in West Village is a great pick. Come prepared to feast at Orient Express Cocktail Bar — with no low-fat options, any diets will need to be put aside for the moment. Round out your meal with a little tipple — Orient Express Cocktail Bar has a terrific drink list, including beer, wine, and more. With its spacious interior, Orient Express Cocktail Bar is a great choice for big groups and celebrations. Reserve your table ahead of time if you're heading over to the restaurant on a Friday and Saturday — it can get quite crowded during the weekend. Keep it casual at Orient Express Cocktail Bar — the restaurant is laid-back and patrons dress accordingly. You can leave your car curbside with nearby street parking. Orient Express Cocktail Bar offers a nice selection of mid-range cuisine, so you can expect a meal there to cost about $30 or less per person. Orient Express Cocktail Bar has three square meals a day on the menu, so swing by for breakfast, lunch, or dinner.
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    325 West 11th Street
    New York, NY US
  • Ear Inn
    When the owners bought the James Brown House in 1977, the bar it housed had gone nameless since the end of Prohibition. Furthermore, because the house—built in 1817 for James Brown, believed to be a black man who assisted George Washington during the Revolution—was on the National Register of Historic Buildings, a new sign would mean a lengthy review process. So they decided simply to paint over the neon “BAR” sign to make it read “EAR”. The move actually paid homage to the building’s history—the upstairs once housed the publishers of Ear Magazine. This is just one of the many stories in the colorful history of The Ear Inn, located within one of the last remaining Federal houses in the city. Thanks to the many goings-on in the rooms of the James Brown House, the bar has been the epicenter of spiritual worship, a smugglers’ den, speakeasy, and brothel. Today, it transports guests to another time beneath double-splayed keystone lintels, peg-set wood posts and beams, and a Flemish bond-brick façade. It also hosts live music and serves homestyle meals.
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    326 Spring St
    New York, NY US

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