No Records Found

Sorry, no record were found. Please adjust your search criteria and try again.

Google Map Not Loaded

Sorry, unable to load Google Maps API.

All Places in ‘Beer’

  • Congo

    One of the most popular Palermo bars, Congo is invariably packed with a smartly dressed crowd of locals and tourists at the weekends. During the hot summer months, the large garden is a great place to drink under the stars. The cocktail list is extensive, and while drinks are expensive, you definitely get your money’s worth, they’re eye-wateringly strong. Soulful house music provides a funky background to the main business of the night, which is chatting up members of the opposite sex. The spot-lit summer garden does rank among the city’s best outdoor drinking spaces. Expect to queue after midnight.

  • La Cigale

    La Cigale is a reassuringly down-to-earth antidote to the new breed of design bars cropping up all over the city. With simple fairy lights decorating its black walls and a notable lack of pretension, it has become something of a Buenos Aires institution. Alongside hosting local DJs and live bands, it’s best known for its mid-week parties, when you’ll find it packed with an over-sexed crowd of locals, expats and travellers. Be prepared to queue for the renowned French night on Tuesday.

  • Ocho7Ocho

    Away from the main drag of the ever-sprawling Palermo district and on the edge of up-and-coming Villa Crespo, this former speakeasy has recently gone above board. By night, burly doormen give the only indication of what lies behind the heavy wooden door, and yet even an out-of-towner can’t fail to find it (Ocho7Ocho – ie 878 – is its street number). Inside, exposed bricks form part of a stylishly “unfinished” décor that is typical of many of the city’s recent renovation projects. The main attraction, however, is the dazzling back-lit bar, offering an already legendary collection of whiskys.

  • La Puerta Roja

    La Puerta Roja in San Telmo is an utterly no-nonsense drinking establishment. This bar has very reasonable prices (aided and abetted by a four-hour happy ‘hour’ from 6-10pm), a pool table, an interesting selection of drinks (try the Chili Bomb), and simple and filling food. The crowd is a nice mix of locals and expats living in the area. (Above description courtesy of A Gringo in Buenos Aires)

  • Sullivan’s Irish Pub

    Sullivan’s is the Irish pub in the heart of Soho with live music upstairs and a summer terrace. It’s everything you want in a pub – Guinness on draft, bartender banter and attitude, and a dim, cozy atmosphere. Plus it’s in Palermo Soho, full of gorgeous people who have no concept of stress or hostility and have never met the phrase “bad drunk.”

  • Krakow Bar

    A great spot in San Telmo to sit down and enjoy a cold pint in a friendly and relaxed atmosphere. Named after the picturesque capital city of Poland of medieval times, Krakow recreates the unique feeling a classic European pub. Whether you are here for a quick drink or a good meal, or just sipping away your whiskey while chatting with our friendly staf, you will be warmly received.

  • Plaza Bar

    Nearly every Argentine president and his or her cabinet have come here, in addition to visiting celebs such as the queen of Spain, the emperor of Japan, Luciano Pavarotti, and David Copperfield. A vague mix of Art Deco and English country, the bar features mahogany furniture and velvet upholstery, where guests sip martinis and other high-end drinks. Tuxedo-clad waiters recommend a fine selection of whiskeys and brandies. In 2005, Forbes magazine declared it among the world’s top nine hotel bars, based on several factors — the clientele, the beverage selection, and the way the staff makes everyone feel welcome, even if they come only once in a lifetime. This was at one time the city’s most famous cigar bar, but the 2006 anti-smoking law put an end to that decades-long tradition. Nevertheless, add it to your list of things to do.

  • Bar Dorrego

    In a traditional corner of Buenos Aires, with a rich colonial past, Bar Plaza Dorrego boasts of a melting pot clientele of visitors from all over the world. It was the first bar in Buenos Aires, established in 1881. In its hey days the bar decoration was considered sumptuous. Today, this busy spot has lost some of its former splendor but it still manages to keep the charm and simplicity of the old days. Pictures of celebrities such as Borges and Gardel, who used to stop by, are hanging on its walls. Like in most bars in Buenos Aires, you have a menu with a good selection of alcoholic beverages and coffees. The beer comes with a side of roasted peanuts and the coffee with shortbread cookies. Before leaving, you may carve your name for posterity in one of the wooden panels.

  • El Living

    El Living is a rare find in Buenos Aires: it’s a chill lounge and video disco in one, where you feel completely comfortable either reclining on one of the plush sofas with a caipirovska or bopping to 80’s dance classics until dawn. The two rooms, the “Living Room” and the “Green Room,” each have their own bars and DJs, who spin tracks to fit the evening’s theme, which can vary anywhere from “Electric Proms” to “Dark Side of Pop con Placebo.” El Living is one of the many clubs in Buenos Aires that offers a set-menu dinner before the dancing begins, so go early for dinner and avoid paying the cover fee.

  • Kilkenny

    The Kilkenny Irish Pub & Restaurant, opened its doors to the public on November 1998. Since then, the pub was positioned as the most popular and concurred pub from Buenos Aires. The support from Diageo (Guinness) with the design and layout, turns the pub into a unique “Original Irish Pub”. The Pub design includes various classic Irish environments such as Victorian, brewery, galelic, train stations & cottage. This layout and atmospheres makes that drinking a beer at The Kilkenny an unforgettable experience!

  • Shamrock

    Every night, this bustling Irish-owned joint opens its doors to those who enjoy loud music and pub-style beverages like beer, spirits, or cocktails. Under the red, blue, and ultra violet lights, people stand about or lounge in rectangular armchairs. It often has a loose, festive, happy hour-like atmosphere. Tourists and regulars alike frequent the place although it is a traditional neighborhood bar. The decoration is a mix in between classical and avant-garde. Weekend nights the party moves downstairs to the Basement Club, The Shamrock’s in-house techno club.

  • Van Koning

    A Dutch bar in Las Canitas, Van Koning has a large selection of imported and locally-made micro-brews, and pizzas, tapas and cheeses from around the world. A DJ plays funk, house and jazz two or three nights a week. Van Koning is a great place to mingle with the locals and tourists from around the world. Make sure to check out their special drink, the Koning Passion (rum, orange juice and Passoa).

  • Casa Bar

    It doesn’t much get better than this: sipping a cocktail amid Casa’s stylish, yet understated decor as you ponder the adventures that are to be had in Buenos Aires. This bar lies in the heart of Recoleta in a classic three-storey French Second Empire style house, which looks as if it has been taken brick by brick from Paris. A vast selection of spirits and beers, friendly staff and a cosmopolitan crowd all make Casa Bar a force to be reckoned with.

  • Milion

    Milion is an old family mansion converted into one of the city’s most popular bars. A visit to this stylish lounge guarantees you the listening pleasure of good jazz tracks and a varied range of meals. Apart from the chilled out bar and garden, there is also a gallery of modern art. Pick up a drink and explore this throwback to the decadent old days. Be one of the customers who flock to this innovative, luxurious venue, regardless of your age!

  • Move

    Popular style bar in the vibrant Paseo de La Infanta where every second door is a restaurant, club or bar. Move shifts from hip daytime lunch spot with great lake views to vibrant late-night party place for local movers and shakers. The lights dim down, the dance music is turned up to 11 and the colourful tables reflect the charm and charisma of the laid-back Latino clientele. Cocktails from the margarita to the Mai Thai should keep even novice Movers happy.

  • Mundo Bizarro

    Hey babe, take a walk on the weird side in this oh-so-trendy bar/restaurant which is considered by many the best joint for cocktails in town. Dim reddish lighting and candles make for a flirtatious night’s fun as you coyly glance over the top of yet another daiquiri to-die-for. Or watch a saucy ‘b’ movie over someone’s shoulder in this eclectic American diner meets classic cocktail bar.

  • Jackie O

    Well-located and lively, this popular Buenos Aires bar is packed out pretty much every night of the week. If you enjoy being surrounded by the hum and buzz of people having a good time then this is the place to visit. Inside it’s on the large side, spread over three levels, with wood-paneled décor that is rather classically English in style, not quite gelling with the noisy, exuberant vibe, but appealing just the same. The covered rooftop patio is a nice place to while away the evening with a drink. They also serve a simple selection of Argentine and American dishes, but really it’s the vibrant atmosphere that ensures this place’s continued popularity.

  • Le Bar

    Owned by the guys behind popular Scandinavian joint Olsen, Le Bar has an eclectic vibe. Located in Microcentro, bartender Leo Speroni has composed a suitably cool drinks menu (the Passionaria, a mixture of cachaça with passion fruit and angostura is a particular joy). The decor is chic and the stunning roof terrace is peppered with inviting beanbag chairs. Later in the night DJs start spinning electro rock.

  • Macondo Bar

    Macondo Bar is one of the stars of Plaza Serrano, with sidewalk seating and lots of levels overlooking the action. Inside, the restaurant twists around several staircases and low ceilings. It’s a loud and busy place for sure, but the setup adds a certain sense of intimacy when sharing conversation with friends over drinks and a meal. DJs blast music of all kinds through the bar, from folkloric to techno to electronica. Technically there’s no live music, but sometimes people come around and play on the street in front of the bar.

  • Bar Isabel

    Isabel is Juan Santa Cruz’ new creation in Buenos Aires, five star hotel service meets rock and roll. The Isabel music style mixes the best of the last fifty years with the last tracks of the global scene, with studio quality sound. A unique space that in just a few months has become a landmark when the sun sets in Buenos Aires. Chosen by Condé Nast Traveler, Vogue and Wallpaper for its concept, design, and clientele. The main room functions as a large living room. It has a classic distribution in symmetry with the art decó signeé piopo root sofas upholstered in green velvet, mahogany and ebony tables with bold chromed studs and walls covered in blue velvet panels held by macassar ebony poles. The flooring was made in the best Argentine lapacho. The roof, a sure ISABEL impact inspired by that of the Whitney Museum of American Art, in New York, acts as a mood setter as it changes its lights to the sound of the music, combining Marcel Breuer’s original design with cutting edge technology. The ISABEL seven metre long bar, entirely covered in mirrors and brass features a 15 cm. thick acrylic lit shelf, showcasing the best liquors of the world and the most interesting Argentine wines. The toilets walls and doors are entirely pannelled in mirror generating an illusion of endless multiplicity. The roof and flooring is identical, made of Italian and African marbles featuring art decó lighting. The taps bear the ISABEL star in martelé gold over nickel plated spheres of the size of a fist. The yard is done in white stone covered by jasmin and ivy, with a great fire under a tree.