Pubs in San Francisco


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  • Urban Tavern
    The Three Faces of Urban Tavern Gastropub Cuisine Urban Tavern’s mission is as simple as its food is inventive: to incorporate fresh, seasonal ingredients—most of which come from sources within 100 miles of the kitchen—into its menu of reimagined American classics. The result: breakfast, lunch, and dinner menus with familiar dishes imbued with new twists and distinct flavors. The sausage-and-pretzel appetizer, for instance, promises a spicy grilled Caggiano beer sausage with sauerkraut and a housemade soft pretzel. The fish and chips dish features Pacific cod that’s battered in Anchor Steam, and is served with Yukon chips or cucumber-fennel slaw. The theme carries over into breakfast classics—in addition to a breakfast buffet, chefs prepare a rum-raisin french toast and frittatas with Laura Chenel goat cheese and red bliss potatoes. Local Beer and Creative Cocktails The Lounge at Urban Tavern is like the main restaurant’s laid-back little brother. The Lounge shares many of the same dishes as the main restaurant, plus pub snacks like eggplant sliders and spiced nuts, and features a bar stocked with Bay Area–brewers like Mad River and Pyramid Brewing. Mixologist Gerard Miller and his team, meanwhile, kick out specialty cocktails for the post-work or pre-theater crowd: there’s the Spanish Manhattan with Bulliet Bourbon, and the Pisco Fug Cutter, a blend of Meyers’s dark rum, orgeat liquor, and Harvey’s Bristol Cream spiced with muddled jalapeño. The Lounge also features California wines and desserts like the Valrhona chocolate pot de creme, which is made with toffee caramel, graham streusel, and toasted marshmallow. Reclaimed Tree-Tables and Steel Horses The first thing that will likely catch your eye is artist Doug Owen’s horse statue, a life-sized rendering constructed from welded tractor, motorcycle, and car parts. But a second glance around Urban Tavern’s dining room reveals the smaller details, which are equally as deliberate and artful. Donna Scala and Gensler Design channeled Urban Tavern’s green missive by using salvaged and reclaimed materials for the interior. The best example is the communal dining table, which was crafted from a fallen tree. But there’s also the reclaimed wooden ceiling beams, the exposed concrete, and the maple-topped bar, all of which echo the chefs’ abilities to re-imagine familiar cuisine as something new.
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    333 Ofarrell St
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Social Kitchen and Brewery
    Social Kitchen and Brewery: A User’s Guide Housemade Microbrews | Beer as Seasoning | Southern Meets Asian | Cocktails and Beertails Sample Menu To share: brussels-sprout chips Small plate: mac & cheese with truffle oil Entree: Social burger with blue cheese, applewood-smoked bacon, and a side of tempura-battered sweet-potato fries To drink: Rapscallion golden belgian beer When to Go Happy hour (4 p.m. to 7 p.m. weekdays) means discounted craft beers, well drinks, and bar bites. Nurse a hangover with weekend brunch, during which you can savor pork-belly fried rice or brioche french toast. Just bring some aspirin—the live music tends to get a little loud. Vocab Lesson Belgian red ale: Different from an irish red ale, the belgian version has a distinctly sour taste produced by fermentation with lactobacilli and long aging periods in oak barrels, which also give it a wine-like character. Sisig: Filipino for “sour snack,” the most common form of this dish consists of pork marinated in vinegar or citrus, and then flavored with savory seasonings. While You’re in the Neighborhood Before: Marvel at the thousands of novelty pins in every imaginable shape and slogan at Oriental Art Gallery (1340 9th Avenue). After: Head to Urban Bazaar (1371 9th Avenue) for an evening class in crafts such as crochet and printmaking, or bring a growler to the monthly Stitch ‘n’ Bitch gathering. If You Can’t Make It, Try This: Longtime Social chef Christopher Wong created the menu at Blueprint Tap Room (680 8th Street)—the concept’s similar, although the beers aren’t made in-house.
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    1326 9th Ave
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Liberties Irish Bar and Restaurant
    The Liberties Irish Bar and Restaurant: A User’s Guide Irish Bacon BLTs | Late-Night Snack | Weekend Mimosas | Exhaustive Whiskey Selection What to Eat UK pub classic: fish and chips with beer-battered cod and kennebec fries US pub classic: Mission burger with a half pound of organic beef on an onion poppy-seed roll To share: Carne pizza with house-made sausage, sopressata, calabrese, and salami What to Drink Draught Kalifornia Kolsh from Magnolia Brewery, or one of 13 other draught brews Grouse Hunger with Black Grouse scotch, Antica vermouth, and walnut bitters Liquid brunch on the weekends with a Spicy Killer Bloody Where to Sit: Cozy up to the dark mahogany bar and marvel at the impressive collection of whiskey and rye, or head to the quieter, more fancy rear dining room. When to Go: For discounted cocktails and snacks, such as beer battered onion rings or pulled pork quesadillas, head in during happy hour, which occurs Monday–Friday from 3:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.. Inside Tip: The kitchen stays open to 1 a.m. every night, so feel free to head in for a snack after a second shift or late-night jewelry heist. While You’re Waiting: Scan the very top shelf of the bar for Guinness-related memorabilia, including vintage posters and an actual antique harp. While You’re in the Neighborhood Before: Feed your cultural appetite while working up an actual food-related one during a trip to Little Tree Gallery (3412 22nd Street), where contemporary artists of all mediums show off their stuff. After: Check out a theatrical one-man show at The Marsh (1062 Valencia Street)
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    998 Guerrero St
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Hog & Rocks
    Hog & Rocks: A User's Guide Ham and Oyster Bar | Chronicle Rising Star Chef | Whiskey Cocktails Sample Menu Ham: 18-month-aged Spanish Jamondor serrano, served with candied almonds Oysters: three barbecue oysters with cocktail sauce and herb butter Small plate: bone marrow with blueberry, onion, dill, and toast Full plate: Napa Valley lamb with couscous Who’s in the Kitchen? Robin Song, a young chef who defines his cooking as "refined rustic." In 2013, SF Chronicle chose Chef Song as one of its Rising Star chefs. What to Drink: Whiskey is a specialty here, if not an obsession. Try a concoction from the bar's curated Pimp My Old Fashioned menu, with new takes like the Bruleèd Old Fashioned with High West double rye, caramel, orange bitters, and lavender. Ham and Oyster Origins: Self-proclaimed as “San Francisco’s first ham and oyster bar,” Hog & Rocks takes its namesake items seriously. Read on to learn where each originates: The ham is imported from Italy, Spain, and different states, such as Virginia and Tennessee. The oysters hail mainly from the west coast of North America—Washington and British Columbia—with a few varieties flown in from the East Coast. If You Can’t Make It, Try This: Keep an eye out for Youk's Hot Sauce at locations around the Bay. It's a joint effort between Hog & Rocks owner Scott Youkilis and his brother, Kevin, a former big league All-Star. "It can go on anything," so they claim on their website.
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    3431 19th St
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Fat Angel
    For connoisseurs of beer and wine, Fat Angel is like a heaven on earth. Here, glasses filled with small-production brews and hard-to-find varietals clink beneath the glow of an old-fashioned chandelier. There’s always something new to try, as the gargantuan beer list includes 150 bottles.
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    1740 Ofarrell St
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Two Sisters Bar and Books
    The premier destination for amazing pub food, Two Sisters Bar and Books in San Francisco is one of the area's highest-rated restaurants. It's a local favorite for guests looking for good quality and an excellent waitstaff. If you're trying to plan ahead, most patrons will share that later in the week (Thursdays, Fridays, and Saturdays) is the best time to visit. Also, you'll definitely want to take advantage of its outdoor seating when the NorCal weather is nice. It should be noted that casual attire is encouraged. Also, since it's cash-only, be sure to hit an ATM first. When you get there, you've got to try the grilled cheese sandwich, the tomato soup, or the bread pudding, as each one will impress. If you need food provided for a local event, take advantage of its catering options. Or, if you're looking for the perfect spot to unwind after work, it's got a phenomenal happy hour and a pretty stout selection behind the bar. A good spot for dinner in Hayes Valley, Two Sisters Bar and Books is definitely a good call. The service, in general, is "interesting" and "good," and food is "hearty" and "great." More specifically, the cheese plate is touted to be "excellent," Also, its manhattan is known to be "happy." The restaurant is easily reachable via public transit, and visitors who drive can park nearby on the street.
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    579 Hayes St
    San Francisco, CA US
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