Needle & Thread
31 personnes du coin recommandent · Prix estimé 3 de 4 ·
Conseils des habitants
This is a speakeasy tucked away above Tavern Law. You probably need reservations, but you can still try to get in by picking up the old time phone in the back of Tavern Law. It's very chill up there. More for quiet adventures.
Classy speakeasy hidden on the 2nd floor of a bar. You have to make a reservation in advance. I promise, you will have a good time.
Our favorite secret speakeasy bar for tasty and crafty cocktails. They can be pricey but the experience is worth it. Be sure to reserve a spot as getting in can be tough without one.
There's no official drink menu at this speakeasy that's hidden above Tavern Law. Instead, you'll tell the bartender your liquor of choice, and they'll work their magic. This bar is located in Capitol Hill by the intersection of E Union St and 12th Ave.
Very cool 1920's-style speakeasy. You enter through Tavern Law and ask for permission to enter via a black telephone on the wall. When they have room, the wall will open to reveal a secret staircase upstairs.
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Les gens du coin recommandent aussi
“It's right outside your door! Basketball court, open space, playground. Meet neighborhood dogs!”
- 8 personnes du coin recommandent
“ Knee High Stocking Co. is a tiny bar on Olive Way that's a speakeasy, but, you know, with a liquor license. There's no sign, and reservations (by text message only) are recommended. As they put it upon opening, "Hidden in plain sight, Knee High Stocking Company is a speakeasy for the Great Recession. Inspired by cocktail culture and culinary techniques from our great-grandfather’s generation, we hope you enjoy our take on a classic American institution."”
- 48 personnes du coin recommandent
“The Pioneer Inn and Tavern Law legalized drinking in public bars and saloons. The Golden Age of cocktails thrived for nearly a century until the 1919 Volstead Act almost destroyed the craft of the American bartender by outlawing the production and pleasure of alcoholic beverages. However, in hidden rooms and dark basements, thirsty patrons still sought spirits. And so the Speakeasy was born, booming until the repeal of Prohibition in 1933. Nearly another century after Prohibition’s repeal, left only with fond memories and old bar manuals, the art of mixing drinks is alive today thanks to the efforts of dedicated bartenders, historians and drinkers alike. It’s because of their diligence and passion that the pleasures of artfully crafted cocktails, fine wine and masterfully prepared food has kept the spirits of the night dancing on our tongues and in our hearts. Welcome to the celebration of our history. ”
- 60 personnes du coin recommandent
“Great for fresh breakfast pastries! We really enjoy the cherry croissants!”
- 10 personnes du coin recommandent