An open kitchen serves a long, communal counter on the ground floor, where blue and white tiles line the walls and a buzzy crowd is settling in for after-work drinks by 6. The restaurant at Sabor is one of our favourites in London, with the downstairs made up of small plates from all over Spain — perfect for snacking at the counter.
Chunks of warm bread come with olive oil for dunking, or order pan con tomate for crunchy bread laden with tomatoes. A perfect spot for one mid-week drink that turns into a few hours of grazing and sipping on all things delicious. But west? West London could be seen as somewhat bereft of bars to hunker down with a drink. And yet, a new crop of places are inching out on the Tube map, opening up a world beyond Mayfair.
The space is headed up by partners Will Partridge and Chris Dennis previously at Kilburn Ironworks and Soho spot Disrepute, respectively , with two very distinct bars squeezed into one. On the ground floor, a dreamy colour palette of eggshell blues, rich turquoises and satisfyingly shiny gold make the long room feel light and frothy — this is Heads cocktail bar. Downstairs is Tails, a sophisticated, sultry basement area packed with wooden features and dark colours — a grown-up take on a dive bar.
We recommend you kick off upstairs, where the drinks menu matches the airy surroundings. Cocktails are aperitif-style, with an early-evening fizz: The Pendennis Club made with gin, apricot liqueur, bitters and fresh lime strikes a brilliant balance between sweet and sharp, while the West End Spritz is a cool take on a classic Aperol, featuring Suze herbal liqueur, bergamot and mandarin cordial and soda.
When your palate is cleansed and you feel ready to move on, shuffle downstairs to Tails. The snack menu is decidedly nibbly but well thought out: order olives or smoked almonds, a cheese board with treats from France and Italy , or a charcuterie board with UK -made salami. The Venning Brothers are on a roll right now. Manchester -born Noel and Max, unlike Noel and Liam, get on rather well together. Just a fun place for good drinks, made quickly.
One of the signature concoctions, the Shiso Miso, is a Japanese Old Fashioned made using Nikka whisky and miso, served on the rocks with shiso leaf in a ceramic cup. And after a sip of the French 75, reimagined with carbonated Moscato and orange flower, you may wish to order a whole bottle. Crouch End, sometimes pronounced in a French accent, is one of those London villages that quite enjoys being apart from the rest of the city with no tube station , thank you very much, and while it was fine for drinking flat whites at one of many, many coffee shops and buying Moomin mugs and Tatty Devine pineapple earrings, followed by a pint at the Queens, it was a place that rarely rang in cocktail hour.
But Alan Sherwood is far too young for that, and the Little Mercies bar he opened late in is doing something completely different for the neighbourhood. The name, in case you were wondering, comes partly from the song by hip-hop crew Doomtree, which you may hear through the speakers.
And while you nurse the White Chocolate Old Fashioned, you could consider the 48 hours it took to arrive there, the way the chocolate was caramelised in a water bath for 10 hours, then cooked with Buffalo Trace bourbon and spun and chilled — or you could simply sip it slowly and enjoy those flavours floating around your mouth. The Delicious Sour, meanwhile, is as orchardy as they come, adding cider brandy, sour apple and apple caramel to Victory Vodka for a tarte tatin of a drink.
Rather than a salty aside to the cocktails, the plates here work in their own right, and could almost be the main reason you end up here. There are properly chompy croquettes with a jumble of mushrooms, fired by maple sriracha; a crisp enoki tempura; and lardo toast strewn with shavings of pickled walnut. The dish of pork and celeriac is a tender bar of tenderloin with a scrimmage-scrunch of pickled celeriac that you could eat a whole bowl of.
Four months later, and the word is out. Above the cheery gingham-clad restaurant, this is a more clandestine space. No relation to trashy American bar Hooters, it has two owl paintings on the whitewashed walls — the eponymous Toots and Hoots — as well as matte-black panelling, black leather booth seats and black shutters pulled all the way down to give a speakeasy feel. The menu is split into Venn-diagram-style categories — choose between strong, smooth or easy, with a couple of drinks straddling the lines.
We kicked off with the Wiser In Time — with mega-smoky mezcal , chartreuse, grapefruit for a kick and vanilla for an element of silkiness — which sits in both the easy and smooth categories. The Seldom in the Daylight easy came highly recommended by the bartender; made with gin and bergamot, it has lemongrass for a hit of Asian flavour that compliments the food and a lasting flavour of very English cucumber. We can vouch for the barbecue- pork bao sliders a New York take on an Asian classic with cornbread-style buns and the filet mignon tartlets: a juicy slither of steak on a crispy pastry base with a kick of chilli.
A cool spot to know about for a drink before you move downstairs to RedFarm or elsewhere, with a great cocktail list and moreish snacks. Tom Gosnell started making it after an American trip, where he came across this monastic spirit reimagined as a high-value, highly crafted drink. A new drinking den is of itself noteworthy in this restaurant-packed hood, but Gosnells will also be hosting mead masterclasses, honey tastings and food pairings.
Gosnells white-wine-coloured Original Mead is made with Valencian orange-grove honey, while the Vintage Mead which at a whopping 12 per cent has more than a whiff of sherry about it is made with East London honeys. Most first-timers try the mead flight — five glasses of the sweet stuff which will vary month on month. The Citra Sea was our favourite, a light effervescent version made with lemon peel and tarragon with a slightly salty kick that cuts through the sugar.
Expect a new special each month, working with a different honey producer, and flavours including pink hibiscus, hops and gooseberries. Small plates come from the open kitchen downstairs at Coal Rooms: doorstops of sourdough bread from St John with treacle vinegar and rapeseed oil; fresh carrot and chilli corn tacos; black pudding and ham croquettes served with a scribble of mustard mayo.
But times and expectations are a-changing, and this neighbourhood wine-bar-bistro brings an appealing wine list without any pretension — the elegance of its name deftly deflated by the balloony cartoon font of its sign — alongside a proper dining menu. He and his family did most of the interiors work themselves, transforming a dowdy Greek taverna into a bright open space with wooden school chairs and higher marble perches. The Martini brings in an Austrian vermouth for a tannic hit; the Margaritas are flying out, stirring in orange wine instead of Cointreau.
And the sangria will make you step back and reappraise your opinion of sangria. It's made with Beaujolais and a berry cordial, is wholly refreshing, and makes you think of a free-flowing summertime picnic. You may pop here for the wine list but you will stay for some of those gloopy sweet-potato and sage croquettes, and a few sturdy spears of Wye Valley asparagus, topped by a breadcrumb-crusted egg. And something from the robata grill — courgettes draped on the plate next to a dollop of freshly whipped ricotta.
Your friendly local bistro-bar that wears its knowledge lightly and is fast drawing grateful folk from all around north London. But Amis does get one thing totally, utterly wrong: he describes mezcal as the nastiest thing he ever drank. Which is nonsense. Deano has thought long and hard about the menu here, taking a handful of familiar cocktails and reinventing them with tequila and mezcal. Or the Mirror Margarita, a brilliant, crystal-clear serve using a sour made from malic-acid rather than citrus and spritzed with Cointreau and grapefruit.
But take time to ask Deano for a recommendation for a single serve — he pairs each tequila or mezcal with a flavour enhancer, which could be a square of chocolate, a shot of herby Seedlip or, in the case of one very funky mezcal — which had aromas of braying donkeys and scratching chickens but with thankfully none of the flavour — a few mouthfuls of London IPA. As for the wine list, how many other bars have one that straddles Bethnal Green and Mexico?
Plenty of crunch, gloop and spice on the full menu here, from yuca chips and tostadas laden with pork belly and aubergine to sea-bass ceviche on crisp breadfruit tostaditas, and shredded-beef and plantain tacos — hard-shell or soft, all made on the premises.
In order to see this embed, you must give consent to Social Media cookies. Open my cookie preferences. You know, the one with the cocktail book and the little museum, at The Savoy. So by all means start to tell such people about this place, but then think better of it and walk away whistling. American Bars were christened in the s to appeal to transatlantic visitors hopping off ocean liners in search of a proper cocktail. In that sense, most bars in London are now American Bars.
But this one at the Stafford Hotel has some of the best stories. The first was Louis Burdet, a former high-ranking French Resistance leader who helped liberate Marseille. The current one, Benoit Provost, is only the third since the bar opened in the s — he came to London for a year to improve his English and ended up staying for a quarter of a century. Memorable guests on the other side of the counter include Prince Harry, who brought David Beckham along, and Paul Newman, who just ordered a beer this is also the only bar with a signed photo of Bill Nighy, as verified by the actor himself.
But first-time visitors should order the gin-sour-style White Mouse saffron gin with fizz, lemon juice, rosemary syrup and egg white and toast the bust of the incredible woman who inspired it, which sits on the left-hand side of the bar: Nancy Wake, an American Bar regular and a resistance fighter who parachuted into France, rang rings around the Gestapo, and who in her 80s returned to The Stafford and lived here for two years.
Certainly not a museum piece — for a quiet central-London drink, this is splendid, with a rare outside terrace in the mews for long summer drinks. Out front is Elementary, an industrial space of exposed vents where light tumbles in through floor-to-ceiling windows and the action is centred around a single, long wooden bar. Behind a concrete wall imprinted with jars and glasses to look like bamboo is more dimly lit and boundary-pushing Tayer from the Spanish word taller, or workshop.
In Elementary the menu has some familiar numbers, albeit with a twist: Nordic Old Fashioned gets a Scandi twist with aquavit and cedarwood; a Palo Santo Gimlet is made with gin, sherry, Lillet Blanc and a cordial flavoured with the sacred South American wood usually used as incense, which Alex discovered on a trip to the Amazon — the resulting drink is incredibly crisp and clean. Little icons on the menu show you what size glass you can expect your drink to come in: highball, short or medium, with a single giant ice cube in each one.
In Tayer the drinks list is a little trickier to figure out, with bolded-up ingredients being the only hint to the predominant flavour. The idea is to model it on how chefs would present a menu. Tata Eatery has been one of the most buzzed about London restaurant pop-ups over the past year or so.
And with good reason. Here it sets up a permanent base serving, among other dishes, the brilliant and now-famous sando note: it often sells out : thick slices of pink Iberian pork with raspberry jam and XO shallot sauce in toasted brioche. A sleek new start for a super-talented young team — and possibly the tastiest bar food in London.
By Grainne McBride. Walls slide, tables flip and the curtains come down — suddenly the bright little London brunch spot with white and yellow accents is turned into a moody cocktail bar. Founded by Ed Barry, the community-led space was originally just its daytime incarnation, but when customers started to spill out onto the street after hours, fuelled by espresso Martinis, Under by Night was born.
Where many new bars have failed, Under By Night has triumphed, and then some: the concoctions are innovative without being gimmicky, and flavoursome not garish — the way cocktails were before hen-parties laid claim.
The house special is Milk Punch — far from a sickly White Russian, the drink is actually a clear, smooth Martini, with notes of lime and coconut, served in a minimalist tumbler. For pudding, try Popcorn OG — a weighty bourbon with a hint of popcorn sugar that comes with a toasted marshmallow. The bar snacks are exactly what you want with an after-work tipple — the London-standard side-coaster accompaniments of smoked almonds and giant mixed olives are on the menu, alongside burrata with green pesto and sourdough, and crab sliders with a leaf salad and lemon aioli.
Just like the drinks, everything is considered, and even the simplest dishes are served to a high standard. A brilliant pit-stop between the office and dinner. By Charlotte Davey. When mixology magnate Ryan Chetiyawardana aka Mr Lyan announced that Dandelyan bar one of the best bars in London would close to make way for a new project, everyone was shocked.
At Lyaness, not sticking to the menu is encouraged. Trying something new is practically compulsory. Expect to be impressed. The menu centres around seven unique ingredients, each with a psychedelic name. Customer favourite, the Infinite Banana cordial, takes the team a full week to cook up. Next up, Purple Pineapple, whose floral notes add complexity to the tropical flavour. King Monkey Nut which tastes exactly like a peanut is unexpectedly delicious with citrus in the Royal Bermuda Yacht Club cocktail.
ONYX is an elegant sake-like liquor with serious umami and a gorgeous pink colouring; Aromatised Milk resonates with the sour taste of keffir or childhood favourite, Petit Filous ; The smoky vanilla-ey Old Fashioned Whisky , developed at a Scottish distillery, adds a silky hint of caramel to a Sazerac. The seventh ingredient, Ultra Raspberry, bursts with tangy flavour. The Trio of Tacos jerk pulled pork, seabass and bream ceviche and goats cheese with honey is mind-blowingly good.
By Lauren Hepburn. For cocktail-lovers, a visit is a must. Below Frog , Adam Handling's Covent Garden restaurant, sits Eve — a play on the young-gun chef's first name and an exploration of all things leading to temptation.
Clever, yes, and cool, definitely, with all the atmosphere and finesse of a great speakeasy — a different world from the heaving streets of Covent Garden above. Made with whiskey instead of vodka, it keeps the usual passion-fruit flavours, but adds more unusual tonka bean and miso, and swaps the traditional shot of prosecco for a Champagne ice lolly which fizzes and pops before breaking.
An ice cube of Black Russian is melted by adding a heady mix of Reyka vodka, split cream, cold-brew coffee, maple syrup and Fernet-Branca, changing the temperament of the drink with every sip as the cocktail turns from light to dark. The food is every bit as good as the drinks.
The cheese-and-truffle doughnuts are little pockets of intense gooey flavour and the smoked-cod tuiles topped with caviar, are just rich enough. This clever little bar is very cool without being too try-hard, and a sign that Covent Garden really is smartening up its game. Nothing sprang to mind. Wanting to be a sport, however, I thought about it for a minute and said I would bring back smoking in The Fumoir.
If that proved impossible or, as I suppose must be the case these days, illegal, then I would consider changing its name to The Fauxmoir. Still, the fact that you can no longer fume in the Fumoir is a loss in some ways but a gain in others. It is much easier now to make out the gorgeous little design flourishes, such as the elaborately etched Basil Ionides mirrors, that make The Fumoir one of the prettiest bars in the world as well as one of the best.
In any case, successive cocktails — and you would be mad to stop at one — will supply a haze of a different and even more agreeable kind. This is one of them. If ever there was a time and a place for a cocktail, this would be it. Preferably a classic cocktail. In the interest of science or scholarship — which, I have noticed, often run in parallel with the interest of acquiring a mild alcoholic buzz — you might ask the barkeep to fix you something totally old-school like a Sidecar, only in two versions.
First the canonical, by-the-book version and then the as-made-in-The Fumoir saffron version. Both, I promise, will be sublime. A third, however, could well make coherent speech and a dignified exit tricky. Anything is possible. Lobster thermidor is possible. Ice cream and petit choux are possible. But if you are happy to keep things simple and your table cutlery-free, I recommend the smoked-salmon Moscovite cornets, with horseradish and caviar. Hard to find for the first time diagonally to the right off the lobby , but impossible to forget.
Now Nightjar's bar team has flown the nest, circumnavigated the globe through ingredients such as mezcal and cherry-blossom gin, and returned with Oriole, a new sister bar in Smithfield. Chinese fans, tribal masks and conch shells fill this secret little spot in the middle of the market, much like trinkets fill any globetrotter's home.
The souvenir-worthy menu is arranged geographically, and reads like a passport of sorts, with stickers of the drinks in place of stamps. Over in the Old World, the Barbie-pink Everglade - rye whisky, gentian wine, absinthe, grapefruit - is anything but sweet. Glassware is as exotic as the spirits: the whisky-based Ryoan-Ji, listed under The Orient, is served in a china egg.
Truffle-laced croquettes are a comforting call home, whereas prawn and avocado maki and glazed pork belly sing of Asia. The fantasy that someone could get up and start dancing to the jazz band any moment, sloshing a twisted Margarita around with the flick of a hip. Guests must, however, remain seated.
With marble shop counters that double as bar tops, it is an ever-so-relaxed neighbourhood hangout which has stayed open for longer and closed later as east London locals catch on. The whole point of Furanxo is to celebrate small-scale independent producers and winegrowers from offbeat regions in Spain and Portugal.
For an authentic Andalusian moment, squeeze into this small space and pull up a stool underneath a swaying ham. There may be a point in the future where you'll tell your grandchildren how once upon a time there used to be white tablecloths on dining tables, and meals were divided into starters, mains and puddings.
This was , and Bubbledogs was the love-child of chef James Knappet and former Noma front-of-houser Sandia Chang, who sourced single-estate Champagne and made their own pimped-up hot dogs. Coney Island meets Reims on Charlotte Street. Instant high-low success, in a way that, say, caviar and stout or salmon en croute with Irn Bru never could be. Knappett then unveiled his seater Kitchen Table counter, behind a curtain off the main space — a little like the Wizard in Oz — and won two Michelin stars for wildly inventive dishes such as fried chicken skin and mascarpone.
There are also still wines from the Champagne region — fruit-packed Pinots and Chardonnays — and a short cocktail list, though Champagne cocktails are a no-no. The dogs have plenty of bite — light, almost dainty, but packing flavour. We wolfed down the French Connection dressed with shavings of foie gras, dotted with pearls of sherry-vinegar jelly and the Eastern Odyssey with tart pickled peppers and onions.
New on the menu are the American-style tater tots, deep-fried grated potato, like little compact hunks of rosti. This ain't a place to hold back. Still a place that knows how to have fun — but also a place to learn some serious know-how about Champagne terroir. Many global visitors to London rightly have this on their ice-bucket list. The hotel calls him Wicked Uncle Seymour, a fictional character created to set the tone at its Georgian townhouse on Seymour Street.
Some are laid-back and chatty, others more formal and softly spoken but where the bar staff differ in demeanour they are alike in a shared passion for cocktail making. So get ready to snuggle down for the evening. As usual, the duo are experimental in their choice of ingredients, including Palo Santo infusion, tonka bean and quince-tea kombucha, while keeping presentation at the heart of their creations. The Healing Punch is made with fig-leaf Scotch whisky, Palo Santo and toasted rice milk, served with a round ice cube at its centre, a leaf to add drama and a flower for good measure.
The Aphrodisiac Spritz, mixed with sandalwood vodka, pisco, raspberry brandy, clarified lemon and Champagne, plays tricks on the eyes — it looks almost exactly like water but packs an intense punch. Truffle and pecorino mixed nuts, smoky chilli mix, and garlic, lemon and rosemary Giarraffa olives make for perfect bar snacks, but the nibbles and small plates are tiny. Cosy, comforting and one of the most romantic bars in London.
The only trouble will be leaving, which — since The Zetter Townhouse is a hotel — could be no trouble at all. But things have changed. The aesthetic is remarkably familiar: green metro tiles matching plush deep-green banquettes and bar chairs, with palm-covered wallpaper and gold-leafed lamps suspended over marble tables. Copper cocktail shakers pose like woke amulets along the bar and there are large ornamental distillery tanks at the entrance.
And the VIP snobbery has been banished: no dress codes to navigate or guest lists to hustle on to. A simple yet effective cocktail menu sings to those looking to take the edge off a hard week, but with an emphasis on ingredients Villa Ascenti gin, honey over sugar. The vegan katsu curry with sticky rice is particularly tasty and the portion sizes are a generous take on the small plate. Those missing the 10pm deadline are hardly punished, since the all-night menu is served until close, around 3am.
The affogato creamy vanilla ice cream with a punchy espresso shot will help oil the table-to-dance floor transition. By Rosalyn Wikeley. Business, science and finance reporters discussed stories over cups of tea on the 12th floor, news reporters were sent to cover oil in Africa , wars in the Middle East and No10 from the 13th, while features for the magazine were dreamt up a floor above.
The interiors are a far cry from the rough roach exterior — stone peppered with holes left where shells dissolved in it — with marble counters, plenty of copper, a bold colour scheme and warm atmospheric lighting. A decadent wine list, and almost entirely suited clientele, have also upped the ante. Wine bars are cool again, with establishments such as The Laughing Heart in Hackney and Weino Bib in Dalston democratising wine for the masses.
But if you know your wines, its extensive list is definitely the big draw. It showcases the best of both the Old and New Worlds, including carefully selected small producers growing everywhere from the Czech Republic to China. An unusual dry vinho verde from Portugal had a slight spritz and was light and fresh, while full-bodied reds from Bordeaux hit the spot. A place to think about times long gone and to discuss politics and society as the writers at The Economist once did, over a glass or two of wine.
Many nights began here; many more ended in a tangle of memories left on the dancefloor. There are vintage Mexican soap operas and adverts on TV screens, a jumble of brightly painted benches and chairs, unreconstructed graffiti in the loos, no straw donkeys and absolutely no menu.
The idea here is to explore the various types of tequila and mezcal, with a series of four Breaking Bad-style pipettes and a tableside explanation of each one. Montmartre-born bartender Tom — all tatts and rockabilly-style hair oil — encourages you to put a drop of each on your palm and rub it, releasing the flavour profile. Tequilas have notes of vanilla and wood; mezcal, that wonderfully smoky, almost peaty fragrance.
Our drinks were genuinely surprising, with whiffs of chilli, bergamot and elderflower, and punchy, whisky-like hits of alcohol — although low-ABV stirs are possible. Walk-ins are welcome, but better to book a table ahead; Tom says the bar is proving popular as an experiential night-out for first dates. Sadly no tacos, but you can make like and head to the original Vietnamese restaurants up the road. The Beaumont hotel changed hands last year, and the first sign of the new reign is the transformation of The American Bar into The Magritte Bar.
But his New York accent has softened, and his time in European society has had an influence. Row after row of silver-screen icons used to gaze down at drinkers from their black-and-white portraits in The American Bar but they have been carefully packed away now, apart from a few stragglers hanging out by the cloakroom.
Last time I was here, my own guest was 20 minutes late — and I was thrilled. I was well looked after — but not fussed over — by the immaculately tailored, white-jacketed waiters; the bustle of the Beaumont continued around me, and the extra time to decompress in such comfort was a delight. Or, indeed, a Jimmy B. No need for decision fatigue, the menu is short — order one of everything to keep the tequila in check.
The deconstructed caviar blinis are suitably indulgent for the setting, and no one will judge you for ordering them. By Anna Prendergast. Since it opened in , this Ian Schrager-designed hotel has rarely been out of the celebrity gossip pages. But while you may bump into Lily Allen or Harry Styles in the restaurant, in the speakeasy-style bar at the back you're more likely to see a future Mercury Prize winner, performing in front of a glass-cased taxidermy duck to a select few during one of the occasional Raw Punch music sessions — or those same stars, whenever they're after a more intimate drinks date.
Backyard and cheap meze Alonia tavern in Livadia village is an ideal choice for selected meze. The tavern is housed in a very old mansion with a big yard and with a history of more than years. A hospitable and good choice since meze in Alonia is very special: a big variety of dishes and large portions that also include vegetarian choices. Lemon rabbit, aubergines with feta in the oven, lamb liver with caramelized onions and excellent red wine are some of the tastes that cannot be missed!
Four membered band plays music, mixing classic and contemporary Greek and Cypriot music. The menu includes hot starters such as smelt, tree mushrooms, shrimps, kakavia soup and seafood in various versions, as well as lobsters, oysters, mussels, and variety of fresh fish.
Kids menu also available. It preserves its good name with quality fish, skills in frying and good grill. The menu includes classic meat dishes. The simple wine list, experienced and fast service, reservation necessary in weekends, noisy and crowded. Next to the fishing port. Beach Bar Attractive aesthetics, young regulars, happy atmosphere. Coffee and snacks are served in the morning, creative meat dish, fish and pasta at midday and at night, nice cocktails and loud DJs take the step.
Foreign guests and live bands often. It combines swimming and good food in the summer. Tables outside. Best Brunch Neat and green, with white wooden armchairs and interesting regulars. The menu puts emphasis on brunch with salty meat and egg dishes, but without forgetting vegetarians. In the afternoon, you can have an ice tea matcha with lemon and spearmint.
For Cocktails Creative, small plates, mini burger, hot dog, emphasis on ingredients. Interesting wine list mainly with Greek wine, sangria, some beers, and excellent cocktails. PopUp Brunch is served every Sunday until Ideal for a night drink. Nice music and sometimes live. With impressive rum cellar from all over the world, premium drinks, fun atmosphere and happy feeling, the bar is particularly attractive. Allegro music, often with DJs and smiley service.
Rooftop restaurant and bar with great views overlooking Nicosia which specialises in seafood and cocktails. Monday night is a speciality seafood buffet which includes sushi and tempura. Domus Lounge Bar and Restaurant. Provides wide range of alcoholic drinks, cocktails and wines, with signature music. Opening Timing: Sunday to Saturday Korae 5, Nicosia, Specialized in breakfast, lunch, dinner, coffee and drinks with space for DJ performances, art exhibition, live bands and solos, sports screenings, internet access, free wi-fi, art and music workshop.
Nikokreontos 4, Nicosia. Cocktail bar located in the old walled city of Nicosia near Phaneromeni church. Rancho Bar and Grill. A selection of vegetarian and seafood dishes. Opening Timing: Tuesday to Saturday The Godfather Cafe Bar. Provides beer with rock music. Opening Timing: Monday to Sunday Praxandrou, Nicosia, Wizard Rock Bar.
A rock and metal tunes night with drinks. Xanthis Xenierou 7A, Nicosia Limoncello Deli-Bar. Specialized in cuisine including American, brunch, burgers, delis, Italian, pizza, sandwiches and steakhouses. Opening Timing: Tuesday to Sunday and Ayios Antonios, Nicosia, Mo Lounge Bar. A lounge bar located in Omirou Avenue, Eleftheria Square Nicosia, this bar offers a wide range of drinks and a selection of food.
Reservations are required for diners. Open every day Friday and Saturday. Tubo Cocktail Wine Bar. Offers selection of wines and cocktails. Opening Timing: Monday to Saturday Odos Sofouli, Nicosia, Moondogs Bar and Grill. Provides food, music and sports.
Mykinon 7, Nicosia, Silver Star Wine Bar. Offers wide range of wines with rhythm of swing and funk. Opening Timing: Monday to Thursday and Friday Nicosia, Barrique Wine and Deli. Provides wide range of wines. Opening Timing: Monday to Saturday and Sunday A bright, impressive all-day space with stone and modern aesthetics.
Coffee and drinks are served since morning and shortly, food with bistro options will be also served. The bar makes cool signature cocktails and serves various spirits. Italian Flavors Its proposal is based on pasta and pizza which are good. Prices are friendly. Polite and fast service. Backyard and cheap meze Alonia tavern in Livadia village is an ideal choice for selected meze.
The tavern is housed in a very old mansion with a big yard and with a history of more than years. A hospitable and good choice since meze in Alonia is very special: a big variety of dishes and large portions that also include vegetarian choices. Lemon rabbit, aubergines with feta in the oven, lamb liver with caramelized onions and excellent red wine are some of the tastes that cannot be missed!
Four membered band plays music, mixing classic and contemporary Greek and Cypriot music. The menu includes hot starters such as smelt, tree mushrooms, shrimps, kakavia soup and seafood in various versions, as well as lobsters, oysters, mussels, and variety of fresh fish. Kids menu also available. It preserves its good name with quality fish, skills in frying and good grill. The menu includes classic meat dishes. The simple wine list, experienced and fast service, reservation necessary in weekends, noisy and crowded.
Next to the fishing port. Beach Bar Attractive aesthetics, young regulars, happy atmosphere. Coffee and snacks are served in the morning, creative meat dish, fish and pasta at midday and at night, nice cocktails and loud DJs take the step. Foreign guests and live bands often. It combines swimming and good food in the summer. Tables outside. Best Brunch Neat and green, with white wooden armchairs and interesting regulars. The menu puts emphasis on brunch with salty meat and egg dishes, but without forgetting vegetarians.
In the afternoon, you can have an ice tea matcha with lemon and spearmint. For Cocktails
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|E w betting calculator money||Limoncello Deli-Bar. Trying something new is practically compulsory. It preserves its good name with quality fish, skills in frying and good grill. Wizard Rock Bar. Provides wide range of alcoholic drinks, cocktails and wines, with signature music. Cypriot Coffee There is a strong coffee culture in Cyprus with traditionally-made coffee often served in the morning. Sign up.|
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We specialise in mobile bar hire services for all types of events. Professional mixologists take care of your guests with a custom selection of wines, cocktails and spirits. Reservations for the same day are only valid if made online until Visiting will fill you with joy and warmth. Wine Tasting. A unique selection of fine wines. Refreshing Cocktails. Delicious cocktails for all tastes. Pleasant atmosphere. A cozy and comfortable place.
Signature Cocktails. Friendly Staff. Corporate Events. Event Bar Hire Service. Careful selection of refreshing choices. Cocktails Menu. Wines Menu. This small red bar near the Ledras Street checkpoint in the Old Town is an old coffee shop craft brewery. Their unique selection of craft beer from around the world includes nine draft lines and dozens of imported bottles, and has won them Ratebeer.
Another popular after-work venue is this small wine bar that decorates the pavement with wine barrels for tables. Located in the town centre beside a handful of office buildings, many business people and other locals choose Silver Star to unwind with a fine bottle of wine. Choose from a hand-selected variety of local and foreign wines that have little to no additives, or try their gin cocktails for a faster kick.
As the night falls, the crowd gets bigger and the music gets louder. And if you get peckish, grab a cheese and charcuterie platter from their sister delicatessen Kantina Deli next door. Fridays and Saturdays are the busiest days at the bar, with DJs playing a variety of music. With a creative and rustic atmosphere and a funky drinks menu, Granazi is a stunning spot to enjoy a cocktail after work, before the night-time madness begins.
Open for an impressive 31 years, its interior is enriched by its cozy fireplaces for chilly nights, and is complemented by a beer garden for the Cypriot summer evenings. For a more relaxing environment, visit this locale on a Sunday or a Monday, as weekends tend to be busy. The halloumi croquettes and the ravioli with chicken and mushroom are a must. New Division is a bar housed in an old, beautiful home with a stunning garden filled with plants — and three cozy bars.
The low lighting gives it a calm feel, but when the DJ turns up the music be ready for a dance party inside. Live bands occasionally play there too, though generally it is a relaxing place to grab a drink and chat with friends. Established in , the bar has attracted dedicated fans who appreciate its large selection of beers and tasty burgers. The building is also an old house, so you can sit inside among vintage beer adverts or cool down in its large garden with picnic tables and benches.
Babylon gives the all-time classic feel of a pub in Nicosia. Located in the old part of Nicosia , in an industrial neighbourhood where lots of metal workers have their garages, Palaia Pineza is housed in an old metal shop. Right on the Green Line, it was created to keep the area alive after it was abandoned in due to the war. Pineza, as the locals call it, has cocktails for all tastes with unusual ingredients such as yoghurt. To find a table, go early around 9pm , though later in the evening people spread out onto the road as few cars pass by there.
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