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Built by Adolphus Busch around 1914, this magnificent example of the beer-baron-bravado style of architecture now features competent lighter, updated versions of classic German cooking mixed in with basic steaks and seafood, along with a quintessential apple strudel for dessert.
Popping up from the farmers' fields about halfway between Waterloo and Valmeyer, Dreamland Palace occupies an 1875-vintage building that once served as a tavern, general store and post office at a stagecoach stop for folks traveling to and from the mighty Mississippi. The space is crowded with clocks and tapestries and such but not overly kitschy, and owners Mike and Joan Lang have parlayed Joan's family recipes into a pleasing menu of German favorites.
Forget everything you learned in German class and say "Chrisses," and then prepare for the biggest piece of prime rib you've ever seen. That and the steaks are the best bet here, although the fresh fish is good as well, and the German specialties provide an interesting alternative. Clubby -- the kind of place where they still know how to make a Manhattan or a Rob Roy -- and often populated with the landed gentry from nearby Ladue and environs.
Rhine Haus Eatery & Pub is a German/American eatery and pub located on Union Boulevard in St. Louis City.
Since 1917, Schneithorst's has offered the chance to enjoy a strong happy hour with great beer served in giant mugs. Located among the tiny environs of Frontenac, the restaurant offers hearty German food and great prices. There's a separate European beer hall area - perfect for a quick escape.
St. Louis Gast Haus celebrates old-world charm from the decor to the menu to the staff speaking to each other in German at times. Family photos sit proudly on the piano in the bar area. The beer selection is succinct, with options including Spaten and Bitburger, offered in either a pint, half liter or liter, for the serious drinker. The menu lists all items in German - with explanations - and its roster includes everything for an authentic German meal - wienerschnitzel, kohlrouladen (cabbage rolls) and six different options for potatoes - potato pancakes to french fries.
Urban Chestnut has reinvented the classic German bierhall for its mammoth Grove Brewery. As a local craft-brewing institution, patrons come to the facility, first and foremost, for the beer, though the food gives the suds a run for their money. Chef Andrew Fair draws upon his German heritage and time living in Europe to create a menu of traditional German cuisine that has been updated so as not to be a caricature. Offerings consist of small plates, sandwiches and wurst boards with highlights such as salt cod brandade beignets, poutiness and dumplings of the moment. The indulgent “strammer max” sandwich is a must-try. Thinly shaved Black Forest ham, luscious Comté cheese and an over-easy farm egg are piled atop butter rye bread for a German version of a croque madame. Urban Chestnut features a selection of excellent G&W sausage served with rotating side dishes such as marrow beans and sauerkraut. It’s the ideal food for a day of drinking.
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