Small plates are a big deal on Voice Places, your tapas resource in St. Louis. Reviews from professional critics and local users and easy-to-search listings give you the information you need to snack in style.
Rome? Or Madrid? At Guido's you don't have to decide. This Hill institution serves tasty Italian fare, including one of the city's best thin-crust pies, and... More »
What began as a wine bar has become one of the more intriguing establishments in the metro east, with a topnotch wine list and beer selection and a tiny kitchen that has been home... More »
An elegant new wine bar in downtown Webster, Robust offers a wide selection of wines by the bottler or the glass. The list is categorized by the wine's profile - that is, robust... More »
From the team behind Cafe Ventana and the reborn Chuy Arzola's comes a tapas bar with more Spanish influence than most such local restaurants. Chef Chris Lee offers small... More »
One of the St. Louis area's first Spanish tapas restaurants, BARcelona specializes in small plates that pack a big punch. Housemade sangria, quick service and... More »
This friendly corner bar serves as an anchor for the now-gentrifying Shaw neighborhood, offering surprisingly good food (including, now, pizza!), an... More »
Danno's American Pub is a bit off the beaten path for the average city-bound 'hood rat, but it's also a good reminder why venturing out of the city is a worthwhile... More »
The Basque term pintxos is roughly synonymous with tapas, and if you think of Café Pintxos as a tapas bar, you might be able to make sense of the restaurant inside the new Hotel Ignacio in midtown. Not that it looks or feels anything like a Spanish tapas bar, but unlike so many restaurants that have appropriated the term "tapas," conflating it with...
As its name makes clear, One 19 North Tapas & Wine Bar covers two of St. Louis' favorite restaurant trends. The menu is composed of small plates both cold and hot, with enough Spanish influence that you might call it tapas without the quotation marks. Both the menu and the wine list are tucked inside cork (or faux cork) frames, and the décor includes wine...
Any pop-culture observer worth her weight in Chuck Klosterman books can identify the exact moment when wine geekery went mainstream: the 2004 Alexander Payne movie Sideways, with Paul Giamatti as the pinot noir-romanticizing, merlot-hating Miles. Craft beer might not have enjoyed its breakthrough moment yet — though Hollywood types are welcome to read my spec...
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