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Huckleberry Bar

Huckleberry Bar

Joining joints like Jimmy's #43 and Cantina, Huckleberry is one of those bars that offer amazing food made in equipment-challenged micro-kitchens.


The Forum, one of the few lounges in Union Square territory, brings peace during the weekdays and boisterous partying on the weekends. Saturdays, for example, require plus-sized bouncers to monitor the swarms of cocktail-craving, dancing citizens.
Company Bar

Company Bar

If the hockey jerseys lining the walls at Company Bar don't draw you in, the great food and unpretentious atmosphere surely will. Stop by any night of the week for a refreshing round of hot wings and cold drinks.

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  • Diver's Cove

    2901 Francis Lewis Blvd. Flushing, NY 11358

    Not actually a hangout for professional divers, Diver's Cove was named after a former owner. The over-50 set hangs out here generally, drinking beer and watching sports on TV. As a result, it's a fairly mellow crowd. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Divine Bar East

    244 E. 51st St. New York, NY 10022

    Divine doesnat limit itself to just wine, but also serves up beer to the after-work crowd. But make no mistake, its extensive wine list, tapas, and cheese menus set the tone for this classy midtown establishment. To escape the bar scene, hit the lounge, inhale the smell of leather club chairs, and pretend youare rich. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Djoniba Dance and Drum Centre

    Djoniba Dance and Drum Centre

    126 E. 13th St. New York, NY 10003
    212-470-5929 If you're bored by the same mundane exercise routines at your local gym, then Djoniba Dance and Drum Center will provide a breath of fresh air. Classes at Djoniba are soundtracked by live drums, and they are centered on African-based dance rhythms. The East Village dance studio has been open for over two decades, with an experienced staff to help you excel. Sample classes in Capoeira, Mambo, Salsa, and Joneeba, among others. Several classes of varying experience levels meet every day of the week. --Gabriel Herrera Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • The DL

    95 Delancey St. New York, NY 10002

  • Do Hwa

    Do Hwa

    55 Carmine St. New York, NY 10014
    212-414-1224 This slick little restaurant brings Korean barbecue to the West Village without the insane crowds and blaring Korean pop music. The look is downtown industrial chic; look for the white brick exterior and enter to find bare bulbs hanging over dark wooden tables spread out over the concrete floor. In the middle of each table you¹ll find a small built-in grill, perfect for cooking things like garlic-and-soy-sauce-marinated beef short ribs, thin strips of pork in a spicy chili marinade, spicy pork belly and more. If you¹re not in the mood to cook, you can always order prepared entrees like braised codfish in a chili and garlic sauce, fried chicken drizzled in a jalapeno-soy sauce, and sautéed kimchi and pork belly over steamed tofu. A small international wine list, available by the glass and bottle, is available alongside Asian-themed specialty cocktails, imported Japanese sake and American craft beers on tap.—Keith Wagstaff Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Doc Holliday

    Doc Holliday's

    141 Ave. A New York, NY 10009
    212-979-0312 Embellishing on traditional dive-bar staples--cheap PBR tall boys, a pool table, illumination from Christmas lights, a not-unpleasant musk--Doc Holiday's adds Old West pizazz to the mix. The doors fly open both ways like they do in old saloons, cowboy boots are nailed to the ceiling, bartenders dance on the bar, and whiskey sells quickly while Dolly, Willie, and Johnny are on regular rotation. Locals of all ages and sizes populate this place during workdays; visitors steadily infiltrate every weekend. The transition is seamless. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Doc Watson

    Doc Watson's

    1490 2nd Ave. New York, NY 10075
    212-988-5300 There's an art to pouring and drawing Guinness properly from a tap; most bars in New York, even those that claim to be Irish pubs, fail miserably. But this homey, brick-walled hangout takes pride in its mastery of this particular skill. They also have a happy hour that lasts practically all day. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • The Dog and Duck

    45-20 Skillman Ave. Sunnyside, NY 11104

  • The Dog and Duck

    45-20 Skillman Avenue Queens, NY 11104

  • Don Pedro's

    90 Manhattan Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11211

  • Don

    Don't Tell Mama

    343 W. 46th St. New York, NY 10036
    212-757-0788 At Don't Tell Mama, a true-blooded Theater District piano bar, everyone--including the waitress--sings. The piano man runs through Broadway standards and Elton John staples; a coy bartender picks up the mic and harmonizes with select tunes, and another whips out a tambourine upon serving a martini. As touristy as this area can be, the theater-geek community doesn't discriminate: If you know the words to The Book of Mormon, you are no longer an out-of-towner in this weathered cubbyhole of red curtains, mirrors, and life-affirming song-and-dance jamborees. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Donald Sacks

    220 Vesey New York, NY 10281
    212-619-4600 This after-work locale, in the World Financial Center, attracts the suited-up money crowd. Don't worry, they don't bite. But get your rabies shot just in case. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Donnybrook

    35 Clinton St. New York, NY 10002
    212-228-7733 The calming, Asian-inspired bamboo and blond wood decor at Lotus makes you almost want to do yoga and eat sushi instead of chugging cheap beer and eating Fritos. It's one of the most laid-back bars around; by day, it's a charming little coffeehouse. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Donovan

    Donovan's Pub

    5724 Roosevelt Ave. Flushing, NY 11377

    Is it the best burger in town, as the sign outside proclaims? That's a serious pronouncement, so let's just say it is absolutely in the top five--especially if you're in the camp that likes its burgers thick and messy, burgers that are serious undertakings, not items to be eaten while driving. This monster weighs in at least a half-pound, gloriously bloody juices soaking into a soft but resilient bun. Ask for it rare, with grilled onions on top. The atmosphere is straight from the old country: wood paneled walls, working fireplaces, no-nonsense waitresses who speak in thick brogues and properly generous pours of Jameson. The corned beef is lusciously fatty, and comes with cabbage and a phallic-looking boiled potato. You can also just hang out at the bar and drink Irish coffee all night long. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Doris

    1088 Fulton St. Brooklyn, NY 11238

  • Dorrian

    Dorrian's Red Hand Restaurant

    1616 2nd Ave. New York, NY 10028
    212-772-6660 Baseball buffs know and love Dorrianas. Thereas something about the red-and-white-checkered tablecloths thatas as lovable as the loyal Bronx Bomber fans who occupy them. The friendly guys, unfortunately, have their eyes glued to the TV and their hands wrapped around their beer glasses, so youare more likely to get hit on by one of the Manhattan rich kids who drop by late in the evening. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Double Crown

    Double Crown

    316 Bowery New York, NY 10012
    212-254-0350 This Old Empire-inspired bar and restaurant features culture-clash decor, cuisine, and libations from 19th-century Colonial Britain and Southeast Asia. The space, thought up by acclaimed design team AvroKO, mixes beautiful Asian-temple decor (alabaster lanterns, lattice-work prayer screens, neon-lit alters) in the main room and regal, English taste (leather couches and white paneled walls) in the back room. Double Crown's stylish and well-kept regulars particularly enjoy the drinks and cuisine, which mimic this fusion of influences. The marmalade-infused cocktails and miso-glazed beef marrow sum up this idea nicely. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Double Down Saloon

    Double Down Saloon

    14 Avenue A New York, NY 10009
    212-982-0543 What's in your Ass Juice?" is a hard question to ask with a straight face, but we wanted to know what we were in for at the East Village's Double Down Saloon when ordering this dubiously named shot. Worst of all the bartender casually responded, "Too much stuff to remember," leaving us with the mere reassurance that we hadn't seen her wring out any bar rags over our glasses while making them. But one doesn't push for details in situations like this, especially because we kind of liked the fruity-tasting $3 Ass Juice. The actual bar we're still not sure about. A beloved Las Vegas sleaze spot since 1993, the Double Down opened a second location on Avenue A in February with the same murals, reminiscent of '60s Playboy comics, that cover the original's walls and the same "You puke, you clean" motto. The New York location carefully replicates the endearing qualities of the original, from the rockabilly clientele to the drinks, like the bacon martini ($6), which you wouldn't dream of ordering until after you've had a few. But what can't be copied is the refuge the Nevada location offers locals and tourists from the stomach-turning garishness of the nearby Vegas Strip. Trying to re-create this on Avenue A merely gets you an obnoxiously painful East Village bar doing its best impression of an East Village bar. While the Double Down has its strengths, like a long happy hour (noon to 7 p.m.) seven days a week and a jukebox with standouts like Sonic Youth's Confusion Is Sex/Kill Yr. Idols, we can only hope it will one day fill the shoes of its Sin City predecessor. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Dove Parlour

    Dove Parlour

    228 Thompson St. New York, NY 10012

  • Down South

    125 5th Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11215

    Park Slope venue Southpaw's military-themed addition, Down South, gives new meaning to bunker mentality. It's less Patton and more Hogan's Heroes: Sandbags piled around the room and parachute netting strung across the low ceilings make this former greenroom a kitschy refuge from the crowded upstairs main space. The lounge, built entirely out of recycled materials and second-hand military packaging (check out the light-up tables made out of shipping crates), is only open for Southpaw's busiest nights, like their weekend dance parties and bigger shows. The crowd varies from thirtysomething parents who left the kids at home with a babysitter to just-over-legal girls and guys in track jackets and black framed glasses. Live video from a camera perched above the upstairs stage projects onto a cement wall framed by a steel, backlit archway, providing balcony-esque views for those taking a load off on one of the nine camouflage print couches. The copper-topped bar in the back has a full stock of top-shelf liquor and only serves beer by the can ($5), making our non-bottled Corona-drinking feel embarrassingly novel. It should be noted, however, for fans of Southpaw's parties, that dancing right next to the DJ onstage upstairs gives voyeurs downstairs ample opportunity to do some serious peeping, such as happened on a recent evening to the man who bobbed around jerkily to the Talking Heads while a couple of girls at the bar snickered. Though spaces with theme decor can be uncomfortably heavy-handed, Down South lets Southpaw-goers hide out but not miss out. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Down the Hatch

    Down the Hatch

    179 W. 4th St. New York, NY 10014
    212-627-9747 The beer is cheap and the music smacks of collegeaas do the sorority girls who want to puke on your shoes and the guys who are buying them drinks. Wriggle around until you find a bit of space and order a bucket ao beer, or simply partake in the weekend special: three pitchers of Bud and unlimited chicken wingsaspiced abusive, nuclear or suicidalafor $19. Pray the DJ switches to Ozzy or Kiss, throw the fumbling drunks off the indoor porch swing, and make it your own. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • The Draft

    The Draft

    157 Ludlow St. New York, NY 10002
    212-777-7708 Across the street from the Lower East Side's prized indie-rock venues--the Cake Shop, Pianos, and the Living Room--sits the Draft, a real outlier on the block. Few tight-jeaned, flamboyantly plumed natives enter, and those that do are here for the same reason as the other patrons: to watch sports on one of several jumbo TVs. Though beer-pong games are regularly in session, the Draft doesn't generally fit the sports-dive formula: Rather than a can of Bud, $2 PBR is the drink of choice, though upstanding craft beer pilsners are also available. Likewise, the walls are covered in a crimson Victorian print instead of framed football-player stills. This is the closest you'll get to a sports bar on the L.E.S. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Dram


    177 S. 4th St. Brooklyn, NY 11211
    718-486-3726 This heavily wood-paneled bar on the South side of Williamsburg features a thoughtfully-curated, constantly-changing drink menu and knowledgeable bartenders. Dram's cocktail list features flavorful house specialties that typically incorporate an unusual ingredient or creative combination while showing respect for the classic recipes. Additionally, members of the stylish clientele often just name a spirit and have the mixologists take it from there. During rush hour, the smallish space fills up, but the bartenders still take time to detail the ingredients in those custom orders for the curious tipplers. If liquor's not your thing, Dram offers 8 craft beers on tap (mostly American) and even more in the bottle (mostly European) that represent a variety of style and region. Crunchy, cheesy bar snacks pop up from time to time, and while you pay for the impressive, elaborate selection, Dram is much cozier and laid back than the similarly astute cocktail lounges in Manhattan. --Alex Spoto Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Dream Lounge

    210 W. 55th St. New York, NY 10019

    This lounge might have a lame-ass name, but there's a reason for thatait's located in the base of the Dream Hotel. Now, why someone named a hotel that is another story. Yet this space definitely warrants checking out, mainly because of the trippy, colorful striped carpet that covers the walls and floor. (Is Elvis staying here?). Prices are cheap for a hotel bar, and the music's pretty good. You'll look best here wearing solid colorsanothing worse than competing with the decor. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • The Drink

    228 Manhattan Ave. New York, NY 11206

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