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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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  • P & G

    279 Amsterdam Ave. New York, NY 10023

    P&G is a classic watering hole with none of the yuppie trappings of most bars on the Upper West Side. Inside, it's pure Americana, right down to the giant neon sign, dusty wooden booths, and old-timey bartenders. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • P.J. Clarke

    P.J. Clarke's

    915 3rd Ave. New York, NY 10022
    212-957-9700 Unlike its cross-country branches, P.J. Clarke's in Midtown is the original saloon, established in 1884. It's the one where Frank Sinatra joked about the urinals, the one featured on the cover of a 1971 issue of The New Yorker, the one currently surrounded by skyscrapers. The bar itself is ornamented in antique goodies, such as a framed portrait of a beardless Lincoln side-by-side with one of Kennedy. Though P.J. Clarke's has gone commercial, the historic, weathered charm of the original is something that can't be replicated. Order its acclaimed burger and some oysters from the raw bar and pay your dues with a glass of gin on the rocks. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • P.J. Horgans

    42-17 Queens Blvd. Long Island City, NY 11104
    718-729-9584 This family-style spot has all the requisite touches: green lights, dark wooden booths, and U2 as background music. Settle in with a pint of Guinness ($5) and a serving of the chicken pot pie ($9.95). Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • P.J. Quinn's

    67-30 Metropolitan Ave. Flushing, NY 11379

    Karaoke Fridays are the favorite of patrons at this friendly neighborhood bar. Other nights are pretty dead, but that might be okay if you just want a quiet beer. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • P.J. Ryan's

    172 First St. Jersey City, NJ 07302

    An Irish pub, where every once in a while the live bands really hit the mark. Other times, not so much. A good place for a pint. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • P.S. 142

    100 Attorney St. New York, NY 10002

  • Pacha


    618 W. 46th St. New York, NY 10036
    212-209-7500 The former Sound Factory is now Pacha, part of a international nightclub mega-chain with a big presence in Ibiza and Miami. Entry to the massive 30,000 square foot space is, you can only imagine, not cheap; the place attracts big mainstream DJ names, such as Louie Vegas. If you like table service, then... well, shame on you, first. But secondly, here is your Mecca. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Pacific Standard

    Pacific Standard

    82 4th Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11231

  • Paddles


    250 W. 26th St. New York, NY 10001
    212-366-9339 Billing itself as New Yorkas afriendly s&m club,a Paddles has plenty to offer kinky, of-age people. The dungeonesque rooms, popular with such places, offer such delights as a dentist chair, along with several ingenious medieval-looking contraptions, perfect for tying people up with their legs wide open. For those not ready to partake in serious BDSM play, have a seat in the neon pink vinyl booths and look on. These thoughtful folk even have a special party for foot fetishists. Itas OK if you leave your whip at home; thereas plenty to share at Paddles. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Paddy Duggan's

    47-14 Greenpoint Ave. Long Island City, NY 11104

    A decent Irish bar, with an almost weeklong roster of pub treats. Thursday is karaoke night, Friday is darts night. Saturday, Sunday, and Monday live music plays. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Paddy Maguire

    Paddy Maguire's Ale House

    237 3rd Ave. New York, NY 10003-2534

  • Paddy McGee

    Paddy McGee's

    6 Waterview Road Island Park, NY 11558

  • Paddy McGuire

    Paddy McGuire's

    237 3rd Ave. New York, NY 10003
    212-473-8407 Most Irish pubs emblazon their interior with Guinness logos, but Paddy McGuire's chooses horses. Owner and former jockey Patrick McGuire ensured that these trusty steeds are spaced evenly throughout, creating a veritable racetrack on the ceiling. The patrons--mostly older-set regulars--are just as competitive, taking the action on the bar's two well-preserved pool tables very seriously. Nobody takes the Guinness lightly, either. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Paddy Quinn's Tavern

    42-07 162nd St. Flushing, NY 11358

    A basic Irish pub, with TVs, a pool table, and a friendly crowd. The small bar also has a jukebox. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Paddy Reilly

    Paddy Reilly's Music Bar

    519 2nd Ave. New York, NY 10016

  • Paladar


    161 Ludlow St. New York, NY 10002
    212-473-3535 Some signature drinks are celebrated because of their simplicity, like Paladar's Bachata, a mix of Bacardi and horchata ($6), which arrives with coconut garnish and froth, much like a milk shake. Horchata, a Latin American concoction of milk and ground rice, complements the bold flavors of the restaurant's cuisine, while the rum gives it an extra kick. And much like the romantic dance that inspired its name, Bachata evokes the perfect ending to a sultry tropical day in the Dominican Republicaor Ludlow Street, if you will. It took Irish fellow Amon Fulong to come up with this creationahe's also in charge of the Latin tunes and managing the businessaproving he's got plenty of sazA3n. Decorated with vintage album covers, kitschy trinkets, and tinsel, Paladar is all about drinking, eating, and being merry. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Palais Royale

    173 Mott St. New York, NY 10013

    Pairing an entire menu of microwavable meals with 30 types of bourbon is that high-low melding that every ironic New Yorker appreciates, and co-owner Adrian Gallo clearly knows as much. Residing in the former space of well-regarded Chinatown restaurant Wyanoka, his Palais Royale boasts all the greatest hits from TV-dinner land. Entrees of Stouffer's Mac 'n' Cheese ($5) and french-bread pizza ($5) are scrawled in chalk on a blackboard next to the tiny bar up front; the bartender merely nukes 'em up and serves them on the metal bar or at one of the dark, candlelit booths. Order them with either a mini-can of Bud ($2), or go high-brow with a Manhattan using 10-year-old Evan Williams Single Barrel Bourbon ($8). Two-for-one drink specials from 5-9 (no weenie 4-6 hours here) ensure you'll be getting your share of their finer whiskies, which are best mixed with Ale-8-One (a light ginger ale from Kentucky). Let us also applaud that starter selection from their new jukebox, hovering underneath a flat-screen TV (showing Shaolin Soccer for some reason that night). We don't need to hear Sufjan Stevens on the bloody iPod again. Just give us some "Erotic City," some Swanson's Hungry Man meals, maybe a pool table, and we'll be sated. Oh yeah, and an aquarium to look at while we pee. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Pangea


    178 2nd Ave. New York, NY 10003

  • Paris Cafe

    Paris Cafe

    119 South St. New York, NY 10038
    212-240-9797 This café's long history starts way before the South Street Seaport became one of New York's busiest tourist traps. Back in 1873, a man named Henry Meyer built a hotel and bar that would eventually host people like Thomas Edison and Annie Oakley. Today it doesn't quite attract the same star-studded crowd, but locals and tourists alike do stop in for a burger and a beer. Despite its name, you won¹t find French cuisine here; instead, it's mostly American comfort food complemented by a few pastas and New England seafood. Maryland crab cakes, grilled sirloin steak, fish and chips, shepherd¹s pie and linguine with clam sauce are just a few of the traditional items on the menu. Choose from 18 different beers on tap, including domestic, imported and mainstream craft beers, all served in 20 oz. glasses. The two-story space mixes an ancient wooden bar and antique moldings with brown leather banquettes and exposed brick.—Keith Wagstaff Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Park Avenue Country Club

    381 Park Ave. S. New York, NY 10016
    212-685-3636 The white tableclothes and cloth napkins, rows of tables seating four, and the essentially sparse decor are the only things here reminiscent of a country club. Otherwise, the TVs and typical pub food fare this joint identifies more with the over 30 sports bar crowd. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Park Bar

    15 E. 15th St. New York, NY 10003

    Itas all about familiarity with Park Bar. Thereas no drink list in this '30s-style establishment because the staff maintain that they can basically make anything you wantaprobably from memory. Also, if youare a regular long enough youall find that the more you stop by the cheaper the drinks are. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Park Slope Ale House

    Park Slope Ale House

    356 6th Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11215

    An easy-going pub packed between brownstones, Park Slope Ale House is completely average, which means it's oftentimes the best place around. Order a burger, sip a pint, and talk with a friend in unpretentious surroundings. In a neighborhood rife with trendy shops, restaurants, and bars, sometimes this is just what the doctor ordered. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • The Park

    The Park

    118 10th Ave. New York, NY 10011
    212-352-3313 You won't find a bigger scene in the summer months than at The Park. Not that people don't come here during the rest of the year; it's just that the 4,000-square-foot garden, with its bird feeders hanging from Japanese maple trees, its garden gnomes and its tangles of wisteria vines, is especially appealing when it's warm out. The main room is similarly leafy, with huge potted plants placed in between leather banquettes, illuminated by light let in by the huge atrium and loft windows. Despite the restaurant's popularity, you can usually snag a seat, considering there are almost 500 of them. The menu is vaguely Mediterranean: pizzas cooked in a wood-fired oven, grilled salmon, pastas, a portabella mushroom burger, filet mignon and more. Well-dressed tipplers come in two waves; once in the early evening for post-work drinks and again late night at night, when the place takes on the feel of a nightclub.—Keith Wagstaff Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • Parkside Lounge

    317 E. Houston St. New York, NY 10002
    212-673-6270 The Parkside Lounge has proudly worn the "dive" badge for over fifty years. There's cheesy but charming karaoke, live music, and a pool table, but the main draw of this bar is that it's cheap, unpretentious, and mostly filled with locals. The roving party crowd that clogs the arteries of the Lower East Side usually never makes it this far. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

  • The Parlour

    The Parlour

    250 W. 86th St. New York, NY 10024
    212-580-8923 This all-purpose two-floor Irish pub doesnat take drinking lightly: With an intricate cooling contraption (aKil Kenny System"), different families of beer can be served at their optimum temperatures. In addition to a bar, the Parlour has a dining room and disco-ey dance area. Read more about this New York bar or club >>

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