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Irish Pub

BUSINESS
By Gus G. Sentementes, The Baltimore Sun | September 7, 2010
A Parkton man had an idea that even the casual beer drinker would appreciate: What if you could draw your own frothy pint at the local pub? Turns out, perhaps not surprisingly, that someone across the Atlantic already had the same idea. So when Josh Goodman discovered he had a kindred entrepreneurial spirit in Ireland, he teamed with the small company there to introduce Americans to the Draft Master this year. The mobile table fitted with beer taps is designed to let bar-goers draw their own brews and can be found in establishments in Maryland, Pennsylvania, Connecticut, Massachusetts and Las Vegas.
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ENTERTAINMENT
By Sam Sessa and Sam Sessa,sam.sessa@baltsun.com | July 23, 2009
It's not unusual for baseball or football games to draw tens of thousands of eager fans. But soccer? Tomorrow, some 70,000 soccer fans will flood M&T Bank Stadium for the AC Milan-Chelsea match. The sold-out game promises to be one of the year's biggest events at the stadium - a huge statement for a sport that is usually overshadowed by football, baseball, swimming - and even golf. That means some Baltimore bars are going to be swamped with pre- and post-game revelers.
NEWS
By Sam Sessa and Sam Sessa,sam.sessa@baltsun.com | March 11, 2009
Americans don't give themselves enough credit for corned beef and cabbage. Too often, corned beef and cabbage is thought of as an Irish dish. It's actually an Irish-American hybrid: Cooked cabbage may have old-world roots, but the corned beef is a distinctly American addition. So is the tradition of eating corned beef and cabbage on St. Patrick's Day, according to Margaret M. Johnson, author of The Irish Pub Cookbook. "It's definitely an Irish-American dish, derived from the very Irish bacon and cabbage," Johnson said.
NEWS
By ELIZABETH LARGE | October 31, 2007
Fans of Salsa Grill (6644 Security Blvd., 410-265-5552) in Woodlawn will be glad to know that the Peruvian and regional American (both South and North American) restaurant is finally open for business again after it nearly burned down last May. The original reopening date was July, but that didn't happen. Part owner John Staley tells me that people didn't forget about the restaurant in the ensuing months. "Our old customers came back in droves, and we are doing great." The renovations were extensive, as the owners ended up tearing out almost everything and starting with bare block walls.
NEWS
By ELIZABETH LARGE | September 19, 2007
Sushi bars often open in the Baltimore area. Japanese restaurants that aren't steakhouses, not so much. Hence the interest in the new Aloha Tokyo (1120 Fort Ave., 410-685-0545) in Locust Point. It was scheduled to open this week where the French Quarter was. The owner is Sean Kim. (His neighbors, he says, Americanized his first name, Seon, and he likes it.) Kim is Korean-Japanese from Japan, and somehow Hawaii has gotten into the mix as well. He describes the cuisine as Asian, with yakitori (skewered chicken)
NEWS
By Glenn C. Altschuler and Glenn C. Altschuler,Special to the Sun | July 22, 2007
Attendant Cruelties Nation and Nationalism in American History By Patrice Higonnet Other Press / 400 pages / $25.95 When savages - in the Philippines or the American West - perform acts of bloodthirsty brutality, Theodore Roosevelt proclaimed, whites should not shrink from responding in kind: To "withdraw from the contest for civilization" because of its "attendant cruelties is, in my opinion, utterly unworthy of a great people." The Puritans would have understood the Rough Rider's "dark and dangerous" passion, Patrice Higonnet insists, and George W. Bush is the latest - and worst - in a parade of presidents who have manipulated the "historically conditioned reflections" of nationalistic exclusion.
ENTERTAINMENT
By SAM SESSA | April 26, 2007
Quigley's Half Irish Pub has been a long time coming. Owner James Quigley bought the building on Portland Street five years ago and started rehabbing. Running a restaurant was always his goal, and he's still working on that. But the pub, which opened in March, is well on its way to becoming an elegant addition to Ridgely's Delight. At first, Quigley's looked like it was trying to be another pregame watering hole. Quigley wrapped tacky beer-sponsored banners around the building and hung dozens of small Red Stripe signs inside.
FEATURES
By Rob Hiaasen and Kevin Cowherd and Rob Hiaasen and Kevin Cowherd,Sun reporters | March 17, 2007
It's St. Patrick's Day, and you're thinking of putting down the remote, changing out of your velour sweats and popping into an Irish pub for a pint of Guinness, some corned beef and cabbage, and Irish music. The problem is, you're sort of a recluse (velour sweats?) and don't really know where to go to enjoy the day. So to help, a couple of Sun reporters set out recently on a quest to visit a number of Irish bars in the area, sample the food, drink and conviviality, and write down their impressions.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Karen Nitkin and Karen Nitkin,special to the sun | March 15, 2007
Crosby Healy, the owner of the new Irish pub called The Life of Reilly, was living in Miami when he purchased the location on eBay. He's never owned a restaurant before, yet there's nothing amateurish about his first attempt, which opened in December. In fact, Healy has captured the qualities of Baltimore's very best neighborhood gathering spots - the inviting interior with warm wood floors and exposed brick walls, the unbelievably good service and the effortlessly delicious food. Poor:]
NEWS
By Jamie Stiehm and Jamie Stiehm,Sun reporter | January 17, 2007
Irish eyes are smiling in Annapolis. Local Irish pub owners predict that Martin O'Malley's presence as governor will enliven the state capital's social scene, raising spirits and boosting business. There are, after all, at least three such taverns a short walk from the governor's mansion. O'Malley has ties to the city's Irish establishments: He has been spotted sipping a Guinness at one, Galway Bay, and he learned the finer points of Irish music from the owner of another. His former band, O'Malley's March, also performed often in Annapolis.
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