Laid back atmosphere, good food, nice selection of drinks, diverse clientele; overall nice bar to visit, especially if you enjoy watching sports since they have many large TVs. Great vibe, friendly staff and nice diverse crowd of patrons. Several good beers and cider on tap.
Philly has been a gay-friendly place for a long time. See below for some of the best gay bars. Knock Restaurant And Bar S.
We had a very large party. From the initial conversation through good-bye, everyone was friendly and welcoming, even when our requests were difficult. The food was amazing.
I will celebrating my 52nd birthday on the weekend of May 9th and wondered if there were any gay bars where I would feel welcome that aren't too far from the hotel. Any info on the hotel would be welcome. The area between Walnut and Pine and 11th and 14th streets is known as Philly's Gayborhood, there are a lot of options in the area:. This topic has been closed to new posts due to inactivity.
If you're a human and see this, please ignore it. If you're a scraper, please click the link below :- Note that clicking the link below will block access to this site for 24 hours. Then, the whole scene was on the west side of Broad.
The Farm Bar hosts a lively and sophisticated environment for those who seek out new and interesting places to dine and socialize late into the evening. Please note we accept a max of 3 credit cards per table for payment. We would love to have you dine with us.
Back in law school just a couple years ago, he went almost every weekend, partying with friends who enjoyed the Gayborhood institution as much as he did. I went out that night, and I was thoroughly disappointed. They have every right to be there, but it is frustrating.
Pennsylvania's colonial history, Civil War sites and charming Amish Country make it a top destination for travelers domestic and international, but the state also offers plenty to entice lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender travelers. Pennsylvania is more than its cities, however, and LGBT travelers looking for a gay-infused quaint town or mountain retreat can also find something in the Keystone State. Few cities are as gay-friendly as Philadelphia, which not only has a thriving gay neighborhood but also has benefited from a conscious city-wide marketing effort to attract gay travelers.
This is the northeast corner of Locust and Juniper Streets, looking east. The building on the left, on the northwest corner, was a wonderful Frank Furness designed Library Company building, razed in the late s, a victim of the Great Depression. Both the church and the next few rowhouses beyond it to the right were torn down around for two elegant new urban residences, below, designed by Wilson Eyre Jr.