Jumeirah Beach Hotel , Jumeirah , Dubai, UAE

04-4068999

0 stars - based on 0 reviews

Bar Food Restaurants


Jumeirah Beach Hotel , Jumeirah , Dubai, UAE

04-4068999

0 stars - based on 0 reviews

Bar Food Restaurants


Sheraton Khalidiya Hotel Abu Dhabi , Al Khalidiya , Abu Dhabi, UAE

02-6666220

0 stars - based on 0 reviews

Bar Food Restaurants


Al Diar Dana Hotel , Abu Dhabi, UAE

02-6458000

0 stars - based on 0 reviews

American Restaurants, Bar Food Restaurants, Steakhouses Restaurants, Tex-Mex Restaurants


Ibn Battuta Gate Hotel , Gardens , Dubai, UAE

04-4445613

0 stars - based on 0 reviews

Bar Food Restaurants


Shangri-La Hotel Qaryat Al Beri , Bein Al Jesrain , Abu Dhabi, UAE

02-5098888

0 stars - based on 0 reviews

Bar Food Restaurants


, Liwa , Abu Dhabi, UAE

02-8822000

0 stars - based on 0 reviews

Bar Food Restaurants


More Details Call
Non-Veg

, Liwa , Abu Dhabi, UAE

02-8822000

0 stars - based on 0 reviews

Bar Food Restaurants


More Details Call
Non-Veg

Bab Al Shams Desert Resort & Spaland , Dubailand , Dubai, UAE

04-8096100

0 stars - based on 0 reviews

Bar Food Restaurants


Bab Al Shams Desert Resort & Spaland , Dubailand , Dubai, UAE

04-8096100

0 stars - based on 0 reviews

Bar Food Restaurants



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Bar Food Restaurants

One thing most people from most parts of the world have in common is a fondness for alcohol. For the gratification of this fondness for alcohol for many decades people have been going to drinking establishments like bars and pubs. Over time, these drinking establishments expanded from catering to just the alcohol requirements to catering to some food requirements of their patrons. Thus, bar foods came in to the picture. The development of bar foods goes back to the English pubs where traditionally pubs in England were drinking establishments and little emphasis was placed on the serving of food, other than bar snacks, such as pork scratchings, and pickled eggs, along with salted crisps and peanuts which helped to increase beer sales. If a pub served meals they were typically basic cold dishes such as a ploughman''s lunch. In South East England, especially London, it was common until recent times for vendors selling cockles, whelks, mussels and other shellfish, to sell to customers during the evening and at closing time. Many mobile shellfish stalls would set up near pubs and this is a practice that continues in London''s East End. At other times, pickled cockles and mussels may be offered by the pub in jars or packets. In the some British pubs would offer a pie and a pint many years ago, with hot individual steak and ale pies made easily on the premises by the landlord''s wife. In the sixties and seventies this developed into the then-fashionable chicken in a basket which featured a portion of roast chicken with chips, served on a napkin, in a wicker basket. Quality dropped but the variety of foods served increased with the introduction of microwave ovens and freezer food. Pub grub or bar food, expanded to include British food items such as steak and ale pie, shepherd''s pie, fish and chips, bangers and mash, Sunday roast, ploughman''s lunch, and pasties. In addition to these, dishes such as burgers, lasagna and chilli con carne are often served. Some pubs offer sumptuous hot and cold snacks free to customers on Sunday lunchtimes to prevent them getting hungry and leaving for their lunch at home. Since the nineties food has become more vital as part of a pub''s trade, and today most pubs serve lunches and dinners at the table in addition to or instead of snacks consumed at the bar. They may have separate dining rooms and some pubs serve meals to a higher standard, to match good restaurant standards. These pubs are sometimes termed gastropubs. A gastropub or gastrolounge refers to a bar and restaurant that serves high-end beer and food without pretension. The term gastropub is a portmanteau of gastronomy and pub and this originated in the United Kingdom in the late twentieth century. British pubs were drinking establishments and little emphasis was placed on the serving of food and if pubs served meals they were usually basic cold dishes such as a ploughman''s lunch. The concept of a restaurant in a pub reinvigorated both pub culture and British dining, although it has occasionally attracted criticism for potentially removing the character of traditional pubs. The gastropub phenomenon took off in the United States as well and today the country is filled with many famous gastropubs. The latest country to embrace the gastropub phenomenon is Norway where several traditional pubs are converting to gastropubs. Some of the generic choices and options when it comes to bar food includes the Olives of either chili or the garlic side, the edamame, the calamari, the frites, the sweet frites, potato puffs, hot dogs, mussels with garlic and white wine, the grilled cheese, tomato soup, bar burgers, the bheddar, the cheddar, the bacon jam, cilantro, ginger, scallions, the thai bangers, mash, mac and cheese, spicy tuna, sushi rice, chili, chicken pesto, grilled sourdough, Guiness Beef Stew,Traditional veg Shepherd''s Pie, the Lamb, parsley mash, Ma''s Dublin Coddle,Sausage n''bacon stew, fish n''chips, Cod, tartar, lemon, Fisherman''s Pie, Salmon, cod, basil, Escargot vol au vent, Puff pastry, garlic, parsley, Bangers n'' Mash, Onions, thyme, Liver n'' onions, Basalmic, raisins, Steak n'' Kidney Pie, Curry, puff pastry, Fish Cakes, Salmon, and kale. Some of the other typical bar food items includes a variety of combinations and fusion dishes like the variety of crisp fresh vegetables with ranch dressings, Freshly fried chips served with robust Vidalia onion dip, Spinach and Artichoke Dip with cheese, and crisps and of rye bread, Portobello Fries, White Cheese Curds and Jumbo Pretzel with Cheese. The variety and the diversity of the dishes in the Bar food cuisine enables the patrons to always have a choice and never run out of being able to enjoy a new experience with their alcohol. Bar food of course, is not complete without the alcohol, to add to the fun and the flavor of the party, and some of the dishes in the Bar food cuisine are made in a manner that complements certain types of tastes when it comes to alcohol. There are quite a wide and extensive range of dishes that are designed to do this. However, the amount of flavor and taste that bar food has come to offer the many patrons has resulted in the evolution of bar food into a nearly independent cuisine which has its own selection of recipes and ingredients. These dishes are of course meant to complement the alcoholic beverages consumed, and the list of alcoholic beverages includes Beer, Ale, Barleywine, Bitter ale, Mild ale, Pale ale, Porter, Stout, Cask ale, Stock ale, Fruit Beer, Lager beer, Bock, Dry beer , Maerzen/Oktoberfest Beer, Pilsener, Schwarzbier, Sahti, Small beer, Wheat beer, Witbier White Beer, Hefeweizen, Cauim, Chicha, Cider, Huangjiu , Icariine Liquor ,Kilju, Kumis, Lappish Hag''s Love Potion, Mead, Palm wine, Perry, Plum jerkum, Pulque, Sake, Sonti, Tepache, Tonto, Tiswin, Wine, Fruit wine, Table wine, Sangria, Sparkling wine, Champagne, Fortified wine, Rum, Soju, Tequila, Vodka, Metaxa, Whisky, Absinthe, Akvavit,,Arak, Arrack, Baijiu, Cachaça, Gin, Damson gin, Sloe gin, Gulu and Horilka.