Queen's Hall is a spacious entertainment venue in Nuneaton. It largely promotes bands playing various music. It is extremely popular with upcoming as well as established bands. The two bars are well stocked with an extensive cocktail list. Several events of Music festivals like Bloodstock Open Air, The Rock and Blues Custom Show are held at this venue. It can hold approximately two-fifty people. The website lists the event details.
Egon Ronay recommended this 18th-century pub—a pub where there is every chance of rubbing shoulders with Shakespearean actors and that is only 100 yards from the Royal Shakespeare Theatre. This two-name pub has two separate areas. The Black Swan side is very like a pub would have been in the 1700s: a rather austere drinking-bar look preserved with simple tables and old settles. The Dirty Duck side of the pub—the name by which the Black Swan is affectionately known throughout the world—is also a restaurant with bar snacks available.
The Garrick Inn was built in 1594. It acquired its current name from the Shakespearean actor David Garrick in 1769. Today, the Inn boasts a delightful 50-seat restaurant. Old wooden beams surround you, and the only modern touches here are those that add to the comfort of its guests. There are two small bars, one for non-smokers and the other for smokers. The menu offers great quality and excellent choices.
Cox's Yard is an ideal place to experience Stratford from medieval times right up to the present day. This former historic timber yard has been sympathetically restored and transformed into an unique leisure venue. Today it includes a traditional English pub, cafe, and stage for events.
This pub, boasting "fine inn keeping at its best", is the place in which to meet some lively local characters. It's also the place for Sky sports on a wide-screen TV, a quiz on Tuesday nights, music on Thursdays (listen out for local bands, duos and solo performers) and darts every night. Definitely more of a place to drink rather than eat, the choice of ales includes Banks and Pedigree, although there is some bar food like sandwiches and jacket potatoes, as well as tea and coffee. Note that there is a patio at the rear of the pub that is ideal for warmer days.
Café Rouge offers visitors a taste of what is authentically French - the chefs and even the waiters tend to be French. Both pre- and post-theater meals can be ordered at Café Rouge, as well as snacks, drinks and full à la carte meals throughout the day. Vegetarian options are also included on the menu. Ask about booking the cafe for private functions, as well.
With a pub like The Rising Sun in the city, the locals of this place have found an ideal place to relax after work or on the weekends. The pub has a very chilled-out atmosphere and with a reputation of serving a wide variety of beers and alcohol, this pub seems to be only getting bigger. The live gigs and various social events hosted here thoroughly entertain the patrons.
Recommended in many guides to good food, the Rajnagar deals in Bangladeshi and Indian cuisine of a very high standard. That's why you have to pay a little more here than in some curry houses of less repute. All food here comes recommended, particularly the many fish dishes (including Bangladeshi specialties) and any of the Chef's Specials. Other factors that may interest are car parks at the front and rear, air-conditioning and a no-smoking policy.
How would you like a free escort home after a hugely satisfying meal? Sounds unbelievable, but Robbie's offers just that; well, provided you're headed anywhere within a 10 mile radius of the establishment. Tucked into a 15th century building, the restaurant plays host to an ever-changing line of dishes, all unique creations of a single chef. The staff is cheerful and the chef moves around, greeting patrons. The a la carte menu has specialties, such as Braised Ham Hock and Pan-seared Duck Breast, while the Mango and Ginger Crème Brulée slides down with ease.
Located in Wroxton, the Restaurant at the Wroxton House Hotel is much like the hotel it's housed in, intimate and welcoming. The romantic old world charm of the renovated 17th Century village houses transcends into the restaurant. Wooden beams, plush seating and candlelit dinners...sounds charming doesn't it! Enjoy a classic English meal with your date, plied with tasty home-made bread and some vino from the in-house cellar. The atmosphere here definitely sets the mood to woo and be woo-ed, now maybe you won't have to try too hard!
The Brasserie Restaurant is run entirely by students of the hospitality degree course of University College Birmingham. Serving up a selection of British and European fare, you can enjoy a complete three course meal at just GBP13.95. The exceptional value for money, quality of the dishes and the great selection of wines and cocktails from the bar makes it a very popular choice for students and other patrons. The classy elegant restaurant is great for a casual lunch or a quick lunch on the go. Theme nights are extremely popular, especially with the college crowd, and the restaurant is a lively social space as well as being a great restaurant. For details on timings and the current menu, please visit the website.