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St. Louis' version of the popular tourist and music-fan destination Hard Rock Café sits in downtown's Union Station. The restaurant's décor stays true to its brethren - memorabilia covers the walls, with information posted for each item. Highlights include one of Diana Ross' dresses and a Bo Diddley guitar. After guests take some time to peruse the many rock artifacts, they can digest the extensive menu. Hard Rock Café's selections include typical American fare - nachos, wings and quesadillas for appetizers, and sandwiches, steaks and a hefty burger menu for the main course.
Located on a sorry strip of Olive heading into downtown proper, the Hard Times Lounge looks a lot like it sounds. Ten seconds inside, though, and you'll wonder why they didn't name the bar Good Times instead. The patrons here are friendly and quick to show you around. The gregarious bartender doesn't skimp on the poison, and he either has no clue what to do with the bottle of Aperol on the back bar or just doesn't care. Bully for that.
Harry's offers world-class picture-postcard views out the windows and some equally world-class scenes on the plate. The kitchen tosses in luxury ingredients such as saffron, foie gras and sevruga caviar for a top-of-the-line menu. Its cozy bar, cathedral-ceilinged dining room and back-room atrium (which features local jazz and rock bands) makes it a popular hangout for young professionals and couples out on the town. And though Harry's is open year-round, its summertime patio takes the cake. Larger than the indoor space, with a giant stage to host musical acts and an incredible view of Union Station, there is no better place to sip a Salty Dog.
At Hoagie City Diner, on the corner of Olive and 18th streets, the emphasis is on the diner. Diners can sit at one of the stools at the counter and watch their food cooked up on the grill right in front of them or take a seat at one of the tables. Menu items range from Chinese and Korean food, such as bul go gi, jap chae, bimbap and fried rice, to sizzling hot burgers and gyros. At Hoagie City, breakfast is served all day, featuring traditional American fare including grits, hash browns, omelets and sausage biscuits. Street parking is available along both Olive and 18th streets, and diners can call ahead for takeout orders. Hoagie City accepts cash or credit, but there is a $7.50 minimum on cards. Open for breakfast and lunch, their menu also includes a large selection of submarine-style sandwiches loaded with various sliced meats and cheeses, known in a few places across the country, notably Philadelphia, as hoagies.
Home of the double entendre, the Hooters chain has become an American icon over the course of its short life. Founded in Florida during the glorious 1980s, the company with a hooting owl for a logo boasts its own magazine, a hotel on the Las Vegas Strip, and famous alumni like Hugh Hefner's former girlfriend Holly Madison. The Hooters girls at each of the 450 locations are the heart and soul (or is it the "T and A"?) of the company; from the American Midwest to the Czech Republic to Tokyo, every girl sports the same bright orange short-shorts, flesh-colored pantyhose and white sneakers. Perhaps it could be the food that keeps loyal St. Louis customers coming back. The menu focuses on chicken wings, with sauces ranging from mild to atomic, but there are also seasoned curly fries, shrimp, oysters, crab legs, burgers, and sandwiches, along with plenty of televisions tuned to whatever's going on in the sports world. Check out your local Hooters on Voice Places.
Located along the small lake inside tourist-friendly Union Station downtown, this Houlihan's location, as with the other St. Louis-area locations, is part of the restaurant's test market for a small-plates menu. Options include flat bread pizzas, goat-cheese-and-artichoke poppers, a variety of sliders (pot roast, pulled pork, to name a few) and miniaturized versions of entrées such as spaghetti and chicken cordon bleu. The regular menu features an array of entrées to suit many tastes ranging from down-home pot roast or a French dip to mushroom enchiladas or a spicy Fritos burger with pepper jack cheese, pico de gallo, jalapeños, guacamole, chipotle mayonnaise and, of course, Fritos.
Located in the southeast corner of the Hotel Lumière, House of Savoy brings a taste of Italy to the riverfront. With a chef from Florence, authenticity is no question. From within the spacious dining room or, on nice days, the large patio, guests can enjoy flat breads, risottos, pastas, pizzas, steaks, veal, or, for a taste a little closer to home, they can even get toasted ravioli. Specialty items include zuppa di pesce -- mussels, shrimp, clams, scallops and calamari in tomato broth. The restaurant only opens for dinner and offers daily happy-hour specials.
Ready to Howl, St Louis? Howl at the Moon, the dueling piano bar that rocks, is now open in St Louis! Our high-energy dueling pianos and amazing musicians are rocking the St Louis nightlife scene in St Louis’ new Ballpark Village! Prepare to dance; Howl St Louis’ dueling pianos rock your favorite music, from classic rock to hip hop! Our St Louis dueling pianos show will have you and your friends singing along and dancing to the music all night! Howl at the Moon’s energetic and interactive dueling pianos in St Louis provide the perfect setting for fun special events! From St Louis corporate events to bachelorette parties to happy hour with friends, there’s always a party at Howl at the Moon. Come on in to the best dueling piano bar in St Louis at Ballpark Village to see St Louis nightlife at its best!
Along Pine Street downtown, there is a red door. Behind the red door, down the stairs and to your right awaits Hunan Manor. Open since 1969, this casual Chinese restaurant offers both dinner and lunch buffets, local delivery and standard Chinese fare. The buffet is situated in the back of a large dining room filled with booths and tables nestled close to one another. Patrons can expect a variety of soups, rice, noodles and entrees such as crispy braised chicken, beef and broccoli, potato and pork, and hot chicken wings. The buffet also features egg rolls, crab Rangoon, egg foo young and chicken skewers. Their large, regular menu is filled with the typical appetizers, chicken, beef, pork and seafood options, St. Paul sandwiches, of course, and specialties including fried shrimp with walnuts, and Hunan-style beef and chicken, which feature simple, spicy sauces. Credit cards are accepted, but please remember to pay at the counter.
14 total results

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