Mike McGinty and his sons have paid tribute to their ancestral homeland, a sparsely populated island off Ireland's northwestern coast. The pub's raised corner stage, complete with a gas fireplace, is a welcoming spot for the acoustic musicians who perform there weekly.
Enormous Modä is as theatrical as the 1920s movie house it inhabits.
Formerly the Matinee Cleveland, Mr. Cranky's is still a no-frills, no-attitude indie rock bar
This snug record store hosts occasional musical events, and always has a good selection of cheap music.
This unassuming downtown bar is a good spot to play Golden Tee, watch a game or warm up before a game.
An Old Brooklyn Favorite for over 16 years, the Nickel is a little bit sports bar and a little bit dance club for the 21-and-over crowd, with big-screen TVs, a dance floor and regular karaoke nights.
The former indie-techno-garage-noir hang on the West Side is now morphing into an Irish-leaning tavern.
Formerly the Odeon, Earth now hosts hip-hop and jazz nights
Nestled on the edge of the industrial Flats, Pat's is an unlikely haven for high-minded experimental music and punk shows.
Small and intimate, the Pirate's Cove boasts a great sound system -- the better to hear everyone from crusty underground punks to glam-metal hams.
Overlooking the mouth of the Cuyahoga, this upscale restaurant hosts occasional jazz shows.
The accountrements are quintessential Lakewood: unpretentious atmosphere, happy-hour drink specials, filling and unfancy bar food. But the music calendar is filled with some of the area’s best singer-songwriters, blues acts, and rootsy rockers.
Workingman's blues ooze from the corner stage at Smedley's. When the bands take a midnight break, the ghosts of Jim Morrison and Janis Joplin spook the jukebox back to life.
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