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Irish Pub

NEWS
March 18, 1988 | From Inquirer Wire Services
America's Irish and honorary Irish took to the streets by the hundreds of thousands yesterday for annual St. Patrick's Day celebrations. It was a day of parades, green grits, a green-dyed river and green-beer- drinking contests. It was also a day muted by the awareness of fresh bloodshed in Northern Ireland. In an emotional homily before the parade down New York's Fifth Avenue, Cardinal John J. O'Connor proposed a pilgrimage to Ireland to pray for "peace with justice.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 17, 1989 | By Donna Gallagher, Special to The Inquirer
This is the day when the only things you attempt to moderate are your trips to the restroom. This is the day when the only part of your body you work out is your elbow. This is the day when the only social taboos are discipline and discipline. This is the day many Americans wait for all year. So much so that in recent years, St. Patrick's Day has begotten St. Patrick's Week, especially at pubs throughout the region. "It's not enough to throw a party for one day anymore; now it's a week- long celebration," Mickey Cavanaugh said in a brogue as thick as a pint of ale. Cavanaugh, who came to America 27 years ago from County Galway, has run Cavanaugh's (23d and Sansom Streets, 567-9335)
FOOD
January 14, 2001 | By Craig LaBan, INQUIRER RESTAURANT CRITIC
I have yet to find an Irish pub that didn't claim to draw the best pint of Guinness. But the handsome new Black Sheep on South 17th Street may not just be bragging. Over the years, I've heard talk of wooden kegs versus steel, special basement cold rooms, state-of-the-art cooling towers, pure nitrogen infusers, and hotshot bartenders whose stout was so creamy they could sign their names in the foamy head. I had also heard of old-country doctors prescribing pints for iron deficiency.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 11, 1988 | By Donna Gallagher, Special to The Inquirer
To drink green beer, or not to drink green beer: That is the question many revelers must ask themselves on St. Patrick's Day. Although Celtic celebrators can find a slew of pre-Paddy parties in the week leading up to the celebration on Thursday, most traditionalists prefer to hold out for the Real Thing - when the green is also plentiful in the cash drawers of local pubs. A popular draw with Center City workers almost any night of the year, the Irish Pub (2007 Walnut St., 568-5603)
NEWS
March 16, 2008 | By Mary Lu Laffey FOR THE INQUIRER
The Irish have a word for it: craic. It means fun, good times, being silly. Combine a little craic (pronounced crack) with failte (fall-cha), meaning welcome, and you have the two biggest reasons people love to kick back in an Irish pub. Since St. Patrick's Day is tomorrow, it's probably too late to celebrate the feast day of Ireland's patron saint in some of Dublin's 1,000 pubs. But don't let that stop you from toasting the holiday. You don't even have to leave Philly.
NEWS
December 17, 2000 | By Julie F. Kay
Ten minutes is not enough time to have a pint in an Irish pub. So President Clinton ordered only a half-pint of lager when he stopped in at Irish Prime Minister Bertie Ahern's regular watering hole in Dundalk, Ireland. Clinton was touring Ireland at an American fast-food pace during the last official visit of his administration. These days, Ireland is the exception to the justifiable European criticism of the Clinton administration's failings in global negotiations, ranging from the establishment of criminal courts to global warming.
SPORTS
March 18, 1993 | by Bernard Fernandez, Daily News Sports Writer
It's official: With 21 games remaining in this seemingly endless season, the 76ers have run out of excuses for losing. "I have nothing to say," guard Hersey Hawkins said after last night's ugly, 94-89 loss to the Washington Bullets, the Sixers' 18th loss in their last 21 outings. "I've said it all before. This game was nothing new or different. "We've had a million excuses for why we've lost games. If you guys (reporters) come up with a new one, let me know. " Hawkins then was told that coach Fred Carter said the Sixers lacked the "will to win. " "Have we used that one before?
ENTERTAINMENT
January 22, 1993 | By Clifford A. Ridley, INQUIRER THEATER CRITIC
The poster at the rear of the small, nearly empty room, a place that might be a down-at-the-heels Welsh country church or the cheap lodgings of an old trouper with a story to tell, reads "The Fantastic Francis Hardy, Faith Healer. One Night Only. " Just the facts. The room is the setting for the four monologues that make up the whole of Brian Friel's Faith Healer, which opened Wednesday and runs through Feb. 14 at the People's Light & Theatre Company. And the poster, with its flat, unadorned statement of Who and When, provides virtually the only information that will go unchallenged in this fascinating, enigmatic play.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 8, 1986 | By JIM KNIGHT, Daily News Staff Writer
If you'd like to meet the next crop of scientific whiz kids, take your brood and head for Temple U.'s Mitten Hall, Broad and Berks, where the winners of the George Washington Carver Science Fair and their creations are on exhibit. Some of these smarties - 150 in all from grades 7-12 were vying for 65 medals and other awards - are going to go on to the Delaware Valley Science Fair next month. The exhibit is open today from 9 a.m. to noon. KIDDIE MOVIES An eight-week Saturday children's film series opens today at the Museum of Art, 26th and the Parkway.
NEWS
December 23, 2000 | By Julie Kay
Editor's note: The following piece appeared in only one edition of The Inquirer on Dec. 17. We thought it was good enough to rerun so more readers could enjoy it. Ten minutes is not enough time to have a pint in an Irish pub. So President Clinton ordered only a half-pint of lager when he stopped in at Irish Prime Minister Bertie Ahern's regular watering hole in Dundalk, Ireland. Clinton was touring Ireland at an American fast-food pace during the last official visit of his administration.
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