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by CMag

"Slingin' Since 1873"

The Paris Cafe is one of New York's oldest continuously operating pubs; it ranks around fourth or fifth oldest depending on where McSorley's is placed. Over the last century, it has hosted an impressive roster of guests at the bar. Some include Thomas Edison, Buffalo Bill, Annie Oakley, Teddy Roosevelt and it is alleged the mobster Albert Anastasia conducted meetings here. Today, it retains many of its 19th-century features and the bar serves a creative selection of craft beers, wine and cocktails. The kitchen serves everything from traditional Irish comfort food such Shepherd's Pie and Guinness stew to other favorites such as herb roasted half chicken and the highly recommended Paris burger. Located just a few steps away from the Brooklyn Bridge, the bar boasts spectacular views of the East River. With a staggering 12 big-screen TVs on the old walls, it's perfect for watching a game as well. Recently renovated after the devastation of Hurricane Sandy, a visit to The Paris Cafe can substitute for visiting the older Bridge Cafe (1794) which was shuttered indefinitely due to the massive storm.
119 South Street, 1 block North of Pier 17, New York, NY, United States, 10038
Today: 11:00 AM - 04:00 AM Closed Now
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Monday to Sunday 11:00 AM to 04:00 AM
"Slingin' Since 1873"
The Paris Cafe is one of New York's oldest continuously operating pubs; it ranks around fourth or fifth oldest depending on where McSorley's is placed. Over the last century, it has hosted an impressive roster of guests at the bar. Some include Thomas Edison, Buffalo Bill, Annie Oakley, Teddy Roosevelt and it is alleged the mobster Albert Anastasia conducted meetings here. Today, it retains many of its 19th-century features and the bar serves a creative selection of craft beers, wine and cocktails. The kitchen serves everything from traditional Irish comfort food such Shepherd's Pie and Guinness stew to other favorites such as herb roasted half chicken and the highly recommended Paris burger. Located just a few steps away from the Brooklyn Bridge, the bar boasts spectacular views of the East River. With a staggering 12 big-screen TVs on the old walls, it's perfect for watching a game as well. Recently renovated after the devastation of Hurricane Sandy, a visit to The Paris Cafe can substitute for visiting the older Bridge Cafe (1794) which was shuttered indefinitely due to the massive storm.
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