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Yeah, it's got a goofy backstory. And trees in the dining room. But get past that and get a table now. Because Beatrice & Woodsley -- the third restaurant from the partners behind Two-Fisted Mario's and Mario's Double Daughter's Salotto - is also one of the best restaurants in the city, and certainly the most remarkable. From a menu that takes ridiculous chances to a room that has an almost gravitational draw, this is a place that has to be experienced to be understood.
What will be the big culinary trends in 2013? As we prepare for a new year in gastronomy, we posed that question to dozens of people in the local food business, everyone from chefs and pastry magician... More »
What's Denver's most lovely spot for a Valentine's Day dinner? Just in time for February 14 (2013, perhaps, since these places book up early), Lori Midson tied a bow around her list of the top ten mos... More »
When Kevin Delk and John Skogstad opened Beatrice & Woodsley, they crafted an elaborate backstory, weaving a tale of a woodsman and a daughter of a winemaking family who came to settle in the Colorado mountains. And then the restaurateurs brought the story to life, outfitting their Broadway spot with light wood slats, round booths that appear almost carved into the walls, chainsaws that hold up shelves behind the bar, and the most interesting -- and puzzling -- bathroom sinks... More »
Brunch at Beatrice & Woodsley is like waking up in a dream -- and it's not just because of the fantasy interior of this new restaurant, designed to resemble a turn-of-the-last century Colorado cabin. It's also because of the fantastic food. Chef Pete List and his crew of culinary hooligans serve turtle soup, beautiful frog's legs, pear clafouti, pork belly, pimento-cheese grits, curried lamb and flapjacks all off the same menu -- their brunch menu. And they do it to a... More »
Why "Old American"? Because the central conceit behind both the menu and the design at Beatrice & Woodsley is that the restaurant is supposed to look like a place that might've been prepared by a particularly adept woodsman for his lady love in turn-of-the-last-century Colorado -- and the food is part of the same fantasy. Thus are the bar's back shelves mounted to the wall by way of chainsaws, and the main floor has aspen trees growing out of it. Thus does the menu manage to mix... More »
Why "Old American"? Because the central conceit behind both the menu and the design at Beatrice & Woodsley is that the restaurant is supposed to look like a place that might've been prepared by a particularly adept woodsman for his lady love in turn-of-the-last-century Colorado — and the food is part of the same fantasy. Thus are the bar's back shelves mounted to the wall by way of chainsaws, and the main floor has aspen trees growing out of it. Thus does the menu manage to mix beautiful frog's legs, deconstructed Fig Newtons, turtle soup, buffalo hash, pork belly, roast quail, crawfish beignets and foie gras all together — a lineup that would be ludicrous without the design. And without the menu, the design would be goofy and annoying. But when everything comes together, Beatrice & Woodsley becomes much more than the simple sum of its parts; it becomes one of the most singularly beautiful and brilliant restaurants that Denver has ever seen.
very rarely would i say that anything in denver reaches the "cool" status of bars or restaurants in nyc. we try, but generally fall a little short (sorry denver, i love you anyway). beatrice & woodsley's imaginative, creative, and just plain awesome ambiance is one of the few places that really deserves the title, though. plus, with delicious small plates and and an excellent wine list, this tucked away little spot is perfect for a quick drink and bite.
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