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All Places

  • 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.

  • Crobar

    After establishing a name in America, Crobar now comes to Buenos Aires with the same style and spunk. A great place for late-night dancing and drinking, Crobar also makes an interesting socializing spot. Featuring a state-of-the-art sound system, enjoy the sounds of house and electronica and a host of other genres played here. Crobar has an impressive list of artists of international fame who make the guests dance to their tunes. Exuding a lively vibe at all times, Crobar promises to pep up your nights.

  • 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.