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"The Annabel Lee Tavern is a neighborhood bar, a tribute to one of Baltimore's most famous residents, Edgar Allen Poe. At Annabel Lee Tavern you can enjoy food, micro brews, conversations with friends, a game of darts, or watch the Ravens or Orioles game by candle light."
It's quite simple: Steamed crabs taste better when eaten while looking at the water, Bo Brooks offers reliably large, meaty (and, alas, pricey) crustaceans at a primo waterfront location with stellar harbor views in both summer (on the spacious outdoor deck) and winter (from the comfortable heated dining room). The crabs are always excellent here. The only other menu items you need concern yourself with are the crab soups--Maryland is spicy and veggie-laden, the cream of crab thick and lumpy with back fin--and the house special gargantuan onion rings. OK, you can also have the soft-shell crab sandwich.
"Wine shop where you can enjoy a glass of wine or cocktail at the bar or outside. In addition to wine, choose from a unique selection of gourmet artisan cheeses, savory snacks, specialty brews, spirits and accessories. In Store Tastings every Tuesday $25 per person."
"Super cool coffee shop in the old firehouse on O'Donnell Sq in Canton. Great cozy ambiance, unbelieveable gourmet desserts, pies, cakes, ice cream. Homemade breakfast and lunch sandwiches & salads. Free wi-fi."
Two establishments under a single roof: Dark Horse Saloon is a Southwestern-style barbecue restaurant, and Finnegan's Wake is an Irish bar.
Della Rose's second location.
Affordable hot dog bar serves up the franks with all the fixings.
For a city heavily settled by German immigrants, Baltimore has few German restaurants. Eichenkranz is the last outpost of hasenpfeffer and schweinkoteletten mit apfeln, not to mention four kinds of schnitzel. There's also the wurst platte with knockwurst, bratwurst, and baurenwurst. If you have a yen for such a sausagefest but your dining companions shy away from sauerbraten, Eichenkranz also serves up old-school items like lumpy crab cakes and fried soft-shell crabs, as well as steaks and chops, chicken, and pasta. The black forest cake and apple strudel are worth saving room for.
"FIELD HOUSE, located in the heart of Canton, offers a combination of an energetic, state of the art atmosphere of a sports bar, with the uniqueness of a classic American pub feel, making it the best place in the city to watch your favorite team!"
Neighborhood joint with a selection of tavern fare like grilled seafood sandwiches and burgers.
Trendy restaurants are popping up all over East Baltimore, but oblivious Ikaros just keeps on doing what it has done so well for so long: classic Greek fare served in a simple whitewashed dining room. Home to Baltimore's best moussaka, Ikaros also serves a standout taramasalata and gargantuan kebabs. And we are reasonably sure that this is the only restaurant in town that serves flaming cheese.
"Southern. Inspired." is Langermann's motto, and it shows in many of the dishes, from the biscuits and jalapeno-spiked cornbread to appetizers such as fried green tomatoes and catfish fingers. Skip the crab cakes in favor of savory shrimp grits.
Herb Schwartz, owner of this tiny Canton gallery, specializes in capturing Baltimore neighborhoods and street scenes in pen-and-ink sketches and watercolors.
This Highlandtown institution, conveniently across the street from the Creative Alliance, has been offering up the thickest, most tempting pizza in town since before we were born. Matthew's offers thin-crust pizza as well, but the deep-dish pies are the way to go. Show up early; they tend to run out of ingredients later in the evening.
Sometimes, usually in the wee hours before dawn, you just gotta have a chicken liver omelet. Or a fried-egg sandwich made with burger, ham, and cheese. Or cinnamon raisin French toast. Or all three, to really bring on the food coma. If that's the case, strap on the feed bag at Sip and Bite, a 24-hour diner that has been a local institution for nearly three generations. The daily specials can sate more refined appetites, too.
This double-duty restaurant serves both Thai and Japanese cuisine (including sushi), which is great if you're open to inspiration but a bit of a chore if you're trying to make up your mind. Located in a Canton strip mall, the restaurant does most things passably well--Thai food feels freshly spiced (if a bit sugary and short on chile fire), and the sushi combinations display some obvious skill--but it's hard to find one thing that it does with excellence. Photos of grateful, smiling regulars testify that persistent diners find their way, but newcomers will have to grasp around a little. Low prices and the free-and-ready parking help tip the scales in its favor.
If Claddagh's owners are sentimentally Gaelic about the bar, they're less so about the menu, which is free of cabbage and lamb stew but delivers terrific crab cakes and steaks. The kitchen is capable of some clunkers, but who could ever hold a grudge when everyone's this nice?
Family-owned authentic Mexican restaurant.
This entertaining spot does its best work with meat: a perfect espresso-rubbed flatiron steak, braised short ribs. The bar downstairs offers hamburgers, beer-battered onion rings, and sports on TV.
Baltimore City Paper, 501 N. Calvert Street, P.O. Box 1377, Baltimore, MD 21278
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