Set Current Location
|Monday to Sunday||11:00 AM to 02:00 AM|
Opened in 1657, this tavern was once a popular meeting place for Paul Revere and his revolutionary comrades. Found between Faneuil Hall and the North End, the pub now serves as an Irish-themed post-work gathering place for suited types from the financial district and Government Center. The bar hosts live music Wednesday through Sunday nights. The restaurant serves toppling sandwiches, lobster, burgers and traditional Irish Fare.
Union Oyster House near Faneuil Hall was established in 1826 and is the oldest continually operating restaurant in the United States. Usually crowded, the restaurant is frequented by locals and tourists. The late President John F. Kennedy's favorite booth is identified by a plaque, and Daniel Webster was a fan of the oysters. While the menu includes chicken, steak and pork, seafood is its forte. The raw bar serves a variety of shellfish. Try the lobster, which is served boiled or broiled. The restaurant has a full service bar.
This pub near Faneuil Hall has a popular Irish bistro menu. The atmosphere is relaxed, warm and casual. A long mahogany bar has plenty of Guinness taps. Pull up a seat and prepare for a pint and live Irish music and bands five nights a week. The restaurant bills itself as having food with Celtic origins. Entrees include boiled dinners, shepherd's pie, beef stew and grilled salmon. Seafood lovers should try the Kilmacalog, traditional mussel chowder. The baked brie, cottage pie, Irish brown bread and black Angus steak are recommended.
This bi-level Irish bar has a vintage charm to it that is very appealing. Durty Nelly's is a nice spot to unwind for tourists, shoppers, professionals and singletons. Their drinks are inexpensive so there is no need for any happy hour as every passing hour is merry. Indulge in the tradition fare of Ireland at this amicable pub and make new friends over a conversation.
The Tap Trailhouse pairs craft cocktails with the traditional food of New England. It has trendy interiors with bold red walls and dim golden lighting, and the giant television screens are the focal points in the dining room. It attracts professionals for after-work drinks as well as sports enthusiasts who come to watch the live action on the televisions. The food menu features Boston Baked Beans, Truffle Parmesan Fries and Slow Roasted Garlic-Pepper Prime Rib. This place is most popular for its desserts such as the Pumpkin Whoopie Pie, Salt Water Taffy and Indian Pudding served with blueberry gelato. After a meal, choose from mezcal, tequila, cognac, rum and other liquor varieties, along with craft cocktails. The late-night hours and free WiFi are an added bonus for dining here.
Durgin Park, located in Faneuil Hall Marketplace, is the place to go for traditional New England fare. Pot roast, prime rib and Indian pudding (a delicious concoction made from molasses and cornmeal and topped with a dollop of vanilla ice cream) are favorites. The staff can be a bit surly, but that is part of the charm. Dining is family-style, so grab a spot at one of the long picnic tables and prepare for a feast. For a Boston treat, add a side of baked beans, and leave room for apple pie. The restaurant features two full service bars.
Hard Rock Cafe is one of the world's most famous and popular chain of restaurants in the world, and the city of Boston has an outlet of its own. With a good collection of rock memorabilia and some fantastic interiors, this place is an extremely popular hangout with the hip youngsters, especially the Cavern Club that is located within the cafe. The atmosphere at the HRC is energetic and there are a wide variety of drinks, both alcoholic and non-alcoholic to choose from. A good place for a light snack, lingering over drinks and socializing.