A hip hangout near the Gordon Square Arts District, this noisy wine bar offers grape-friendly snacks, starters, and sharable items. Instead of full-size entrees, diners can expect meat-and-cheese boards, Mediterranean flatbreads, and a host of creative tapas-size dishes. Some 150 wines are sold by the bottle, all priced just $12 over retail; good deals on glass pours, too. $$$
Imported from Buffalo, the Chocolate Bar is part nightclub, part restaurant. By day, the airy space bustles with lunchtime activity, with diners digging into affordable salads, sandwiches, and entrées. At night, ladies (and the men who love them) pair chocolate martinis with decadent desserts. While chocolate finds its way into all manner of menu items, it's wise to stick to those that come with whipped cream or alcohol.
Snug and friendly, Corks Wine Bar is a delightful spot to savor favorite wines, develop new passions and have a good time doing it. The impressively long wine list includes both well-known boutique bottlings and esoteric, hard-to-find items, and the classic hors d'oeuvres, such as pâtés, cheeses and warm baguettes, complement everything from a French Vouvray to a Tuscan Chianti.
If you can get past the noise and the crowds of young hipsters, you'll discover a handsome Warehouse District wine bar with a large, informative wine list and an ambitious menu of trendy tapas. Of particular note are the menu's 16 horizontal wine flights, a great way to travel through the wonderful world of wine.
With a decidedly California feel, this attractive wine bar boasts a barrel-vaulted ceiling, floor-to-ceiling windows and low-slung tables and couches. An appealing roster of small and not-so-small plates goes well beyond the ubiquitous cheese board. Come for the food, stay for the Enomatic, a self-serve dispenser that marries smart-card technology with sweet, sweet wine.
Grotto specializes in Italian wines and tapas-style dishes. The focal point is a 1,000-bottle stone-and-brick wine cellar. The menu offers options for small and larger appetites, with items like antipasto plates, osso buco sliders, calamari, and grilled shrimp. In addition to a few soups and salads, the heartier fare includes pizzas and pastas.
A little bit glam, a little bit retro, and entirely fun-loving, this handsome, possibly haunted martini bar brings plenty of flair to downtowns burgeoning entertainment district. Full dinner menu, from upscale noshes to desserts, is also available. Open Friday and Saturday only.
The coziest wine bar in town has, naturally, a very extensive wine list and a knowledgeable staff. Small wine-friendly menu includes cheeseboards, smoked salmon with lemon and capers, and pates.
This gourmet grocery-turned wine bar/restaurant is winning over well-heeled suburbanites with its laid-back wine-cellar atmosphere and moderately priced gourmet fare. Diners pay just $5.50 over retail for any of the hundreds of bottles of wine.
Not since Symon and Herschman ran dueling bistros across the street from one another has this end of Professor been so lively. Press is a "wine bar" in name alone as the breadth and quality of the food here bares little in common with what typically passes as grub at others in the genre. Prosciutto-wrapped monkfish, deftly grilled steak, and a tasty crab cake sandwich prove the range of the chef's talents. At eight selections, the wine-on-tap list is one of the longest in town.
Soft seating, candlelight, and knowledgeable staffers fill this suburban wine bar with easy elegance. The reasonably priced wine list contains more than 400 selections, mostly from small boutique wineries, and a modest tapas menu includes cheeses, smoked salmon, and more. Afterward, stop in at the attached wine shop and take home some new favorites.
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