If you visite Japan, you will be meet kyou no kyoudo ryouri or kyo no kyodo ryori"郷土料理", which is cuisines of Kyouryouri or kyoryori”京料理”. Please try and do it and again. If you enjoy home cooking in Japan tatami tavern Izakaya is best at Night life.
Of the initial Izakaya"居酒屋" was a pub serving alcohol, but the spread of Inaka chain store provides many menus can be enjoyed as a fine dining restaurant. Grilled chicken "Yakitori" "Teppan-Yaki", beef and potatoes in soy sauce "Nikujaga", Japanese Atka mackerel "Hokke" and beef sinew stewed in miso and mirin "Dote-yaki" Special Events in Your Regions Shows(event region showings)
Mameya Mamedanuki Tanuki(mame danuki)
A tavern is a place of business where people gather to drink alcoholic beverages and be served food, and in most cases, where travelers receive lodging. An inn is a tavern which has a license to put up guests as lodgers. The word derives from the Latin taberna whose original meaning was a shed, workshop, stall, or Caipirinha cocktais(cocktai) pub.
In the English language, a tavern was once an establishment which served wine whilst an inn served beer and ale. Over time, the words "tavern" and "inn" became interchangeable and synonymous. In England, inns started to be referred to as public houses or pubs and the term became standard for all drinking houses.
"Wowser" was a negative term for Christian moralists in Australia, especially activists in temperance groups such as the Woman's Christian Temperance Union. Historian Stuart Macintyre argues, "the achievements of the wowsers were impressive." They passed laws that restricted obscenity and juvenile smoking, raised the age of consent, limited gambling, closed down many pubs, and in 1915–16 established a 6pm closing hour for pubs, which lasted for decades.
Alcohol: Alcool, Même le bar parisien, Taverne bondée.
German tavern circa
A common German name for German taverns or pubs is Kneipe. Drinking practices in 16th-century Augsburg, Germany, suggest that the use of alcohol in early modern Germany followed carefully structured cultural norms. Drinking was not a sign of insecurity and disorder. It helped define and enhance men's social status and was therefore tolerated among men as long as they lived up to both the rules and norms of tavern society and the demands of their role as householder. Tavern doors were closed to respectable women unaccompanied by their husbands, and society condemned drunkenness among women, but when alcohol abuse interfered with the household, women could deploy public power to impose limits on men's drinking behavior
Great Britain Main articles
Taverns were popular places used for business as well as for eating and drinking - the London Tavern was a notable meeting place in the 18th and 19th centuries, for example
The term 'pub' (an abbreviation of 'public house') is now used to describe these houses. The legacy of taverns and inns is now only found in the pub names, e.g. Fitzroy Tavern, Silver Cross Tavern, Spaniards Inn, etc. The word also survives in songs such as "There is a Tavern in the Town
Reformers alcholism who denounced the terrible effects of heavy consumption of alcohol on public disorder, health, and quality of work, made periodic attempts to control it in Mexico City in the late 18th century and early 19th century. The poor frequented the pulquerías where pulque, made from the Maguey plant, was sold. After the legalization of the more potent aguardiente in 1796, the poor could also afford the viñaterías where hard liquor was served, and drunkenness increased. The taverns played an important social and recreational role in the lives of the poor. Influential citizens often owned the pulcherías and opposed reform as did owners of the maguey haciendas. Tax revenues from alcohol were important to the government. These factors, added to lax enforcement of the laws, resulted in the failure of tavern reform
The heavy Puritan heritage of New England meant that local government was strong enough to regulate—and close—rowdy places. But the power of ministers faded, and by the 1790s provincial leaders recognized that they could not eradicate hard drinking in taverns. From that point until after the American Revolution, the tavern was a widely accepted institution in Massachusetts.
Between 1697 and 1756 Elizabeth Harvey, followed by her daughter-in-law Ann Harvey Slayton, operated a successful tavern in Portsmouth, New Hampshire. Their careers reveal the public acceptance of female management and authority within the confines of the tavern. Under Harvey, the tavern became a mail stop and began hosting General Assembly and executive committee meetings. After Slayton took over, the tavern held town meetings, supplied necessities to the poor for which the town gave reimbursement, and provided accommodations for the provincial government, courts, and legislative committees.
In ethnic neighborhoods of cities, mill towns and mining camps, the saloonkeeper was an important man. Groups of 25–50 recent arrivals speaking the same language—and probably also from the same province or village back in Europe—drank together and frequented the same saloon.
Scandinavia had very high drinking rates, which led to the formation of a powerful prohibition movement in the 19th century. Explains why consumption of spirits was so high in a typical preindustrial village (Eskilstuna) in Sweden, 1820–50. An economic feature of this town of blacksmiths was based on the Verlag, or outwork production system, was its complex network of credit relationships. The tavern played a crucial role in cultural and business life and was also the place where work and leisure were fused. Heavy drinking facilitated the creation of community relationships in which artisans and workers sought security. Buying drinks rather than saving money was a rational strategy when, before adjustment to a cash economy, it was essential to raise one's esteem with fellow craftsmen to whom one could turn for favors in preference to the Verlag capitalist.
Taverna in Greece is commonly known as the restaurant. The history begins from the Classical times, and the earliest evidence of a taverna, was discovered at the Ancient Agora of Athens (or Athenian Agora),the style remains the same until our days. Greek Tavernes (plural of Taverna) are the most common restaurants and they serve all kind of food. A classical menu includes portion dishes, or small dishes of meat and fish, as well as salads and appetizer. Mageirefta is the menu section that includes a variety of different cooked dishes in casserole every day. Mainly the other choices are prepared roasted (Tis Oras) or fried. Orektika, means appetizers and includes small dishes of Greek sauces, Alifes, and it's best to eat bites of bread spread with this sauce. Most of the times in the Taverna people can choose their drinks from different kind of wines and Retsina in barrels or in bottles, similarly people order Ouzo or Tsipouro, the last few years beer and refreshments are added. Already from the Byzantine times after the lunch hours people used to go there chairs(chair isu) not only to enjoy a meal with friends, but to enjoy live music and friendly talks with a drink accompanied with a small variety-dishes Mezes. In a tavern alcohol is not the main component, but laughs, voices and food smell is what describes better the feeling in Taverna instead of a Tavern.
In former Yugoslavia, the kafana served, apart from food, alcoholic lanuges(launge) beverages.
Cantinas(Cantina cantinaz) are Pub(pubs pubz) Bar(bar barz)
Pubric & Private Pub Pubs(House)
Occupations: Barback · Bartender · Beer sommelier · Cocktail waitress · Sommelier Bouncer
Robert gold bartender.jpg
Beer · Hard liquor · Wine
Fruit juice · Grenadine · Soda pop · Tomato juice
Bar spoon · Beer engine · Beer tower · Beverage coaster · Blender · Chinois · Cocktail shaker ·Cocktail strainer · Corkscrew · Drinkware · Glass rimmer ·Ice cube · Jigger· Juicer · Margarita machine · Melon baller ·
Muddler · Muddling spoon · Nutmeg grater ·
Peg · Swizzle stick · Whisk · Zester
Bar Sugar · Celery · Citrus wedge · Cocktail onion · Maraschino cherry · Olive · Pickle · Salt · Twist
Cocktail stick · Cocktail umbrella · Drinking straw · Swizzle stick
List of bartenders
Body shot · Bottle keep · Dryness · Flair bartending · Gay night · Happy hour · Ladies' night · Last call · Six o'clock swill · Straight up · Well drink
Goblet Glass (Banquet).svg Drink portal ·
Flessen drank.jpg liquor portal ·
Martell XO Champagne - VSOP Rémy Martin(Cognac Extra Old bottles NG:conyac[co-ny-ac
Category Category: Bartending
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Uita-te la ştiri[editin]
Patio (Terasa in Spania)
Curtea a Spania Case(Casa) cu pardoseală cu gresie, fantani si plantare este plasat. Curtea a fost oferit sub forma este înconjurat de clădiri în termeni moderni, au venit pentru a apela.
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^ remymartin.com cognac-expert.com
^ Denshi range(DEN-Shi) Micro-wave.net Microwave
Pr dictionary/Pr_dictionary, Nightlife/Night_life