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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 massive Ohio City brewpub seats well over 300 guests in multiple dining rooms, at various bars, and in a gem-like beer garden. Upscale pub grub joins an ever-evolving list of world-class suds, cooked up by an award-winning brewmaster. Don't miss the house chips, meat boards, Cubano, and ridiculously delicious southern fried chicken.
This big, beautiful American brewpub is the newest addition to Ohio City's hopping "brewery district." The house's own freshly brewed beers are joined by a worthy lineup of craft brews, spirits, and wine. To eat, classic pub fare like soft pretzels and pickles is joined by tacos, burgers, salads and the like. In summer, outdoor seating makes a great backdrop to the all the suds.
Candles and white lights make every evening at the Merry Arts a little like Christmas in Killarney, minus the whole "Silent Night" thing.
Downtown Cleveland’s original public house has been playing to the Harp crowd since 1933. Now, lunch might be garden salads and grilled bratwurst sandwiches one day, a chef’s salad and a meatball sub the next.
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.
Tucked into a small space just south of Public Square, Ontario Street Café is hidden in plain sight. This classic Cleveland bar has been around for longer than most regulars can recall — but then again, most have been drinking since noon. Despite the well-worn interior — and less-than-welcoming exterior — this is no dive bar. Bartenders wear white shirts and neckties. Service is prompt and professional. And the fresh-sliced deli sandwiches are out of this world. Drinks are dirt cheap but you need cash to enjoy them.
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.
The standard bearer of the neighborhood’s Irish-American pubs is the Public House, a snug little den offering honest food at an honest price. Both Irish and domestic beers are flat-out cheap. From its petite kitchen, the House turns out homemade soups, stuffed sandwiches and daily specials. Of course, the Friday fish fry is legendary.
Valhalla for wing nuts, with burgers, malts and lots of car-bohydrates to rev about. The sauces range from sweet to “Atomic,” and the rib buzz will linger late into the night. As for the décor: picture the Hard Rock Café with NASCAR art instead of music memorabilia. Nice outdoor patio bar. Theme fun for the family or your pit crew.
Established in 1998 as a premier brewpub and restaurant, Rocky River Brewing Company was founded on creating world-class handcrafted beers, an award-winning menu, and a great dining experience. Over the past 10 years, Rocky River Brewing Company has won more than a dozen national and international medals for its beers and numerous Silver Spoon awards for its food.
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.
Nestled on the edge of the Cuyahoga Valley National Park, this lovingly built, family-owned and -operated winery, wine bar, and crafts gallery offers a small lineup of paninis and simple noshes to accompany the sweet Ohio wines. No one claims it's gourmet fare, but the rustic setting and pastoral views make it well worth a visit.
Loud rock and cheap drinks rule at this funky dive, where the jukebox is stocked with punk classics and the beer flows freely starting at 4 p.m. each day. Every January, the place is renamed the Hulett and caters to the metal crowd.
Smartly designed and beautifully appointed, this suburban winery and wine bar features a friendly vibe, a crackling fire, live music, and acres of fabulous gardens. To drink, find an assortment of craft-brewed beer and ThornCreek’s own wines; to eat, the simple but well-assembled fare includes ample cheese plates, savory olive samplers, focaccia pizzas, and indulgent desserts.
In the spirit of the region's finest neighborhood taverns, the Tap House serves its neighbors well with boldly flavored, cleverly packaged and downright affordable American fare. Entrées like grilled hangar steak and ale-braised short rib are proof that this is no pub-grub pub. Beer list (24 taps, 50+ bottles) is easily among city’s top five. Late-night food. Patio.
Long a catering company’s commissary, and a lunching spot for locals, Trifles has recently added dinner to the mix. Visit on Thursday, Friday or Saturday evenings and enjoy a well-constructed listing of affordable wines by the bottle and glass, as well as a limited but fitting menu of soups, apps and entrees.
Featuring 32 bottles in two Winestation Islands, Vine Bar is the 1st in the country to offer the perfect wine tasting environment, whether you're a wine connoisseur, or a first-time taster. By combining our wines and delectable tapas, you will experience that delicate, elusive balance of the perfectly integrated food and wine. Located right near the popular East 4th St. district, Vine Bar is the perfect gathering place for after-work or pre-game wine. Enjoy our rooftop, too, with the best view of the city. Join us Wednesday through Saturday from 5 to 11 p.m.
Cindy Good has always loved the small-town charm of Berea. Doing her part to snazz it up, Good opened a combination wine bar and retail shop. The knowledgeable shopkeeper tracks down the best labels from small producers' wines you won't find at grocery stores. Even better, two enomatic machines dispense tastes of 16 varieties, so customers can try before they buy. Wines are sold at state minimum prices. For those who wish to enjoy their booty on premises alongside, say, an artisan cheese board, a $7 cork fee is added.
More upscale than your typical watering hole, the Station boasts an open kitchen, flashy plasma screens, and a garage-door façade that rises with the mercury. Playing off its motto, “Where the neighborhood comes together,” the pub features three menus in one, with sections for Irish, American and Italian tastes. West Park Station even serves up a kiddies-only menu.
It's not always easy to peg Willeyville, the new Flats East Bank restaurant from chef-owner Chris DiLisi, but half the fun is in the discovery. The chef's creativity and enthusiasm are apparent on the menu, which includes six separate sections and more than 30 options. Stand-outs include lightly breaded calamari, adobo-flavored shrimp tacos, and big, juicy and flavorful pork meatballs.
63 total results



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