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Right beside the iconic Boo Radley’s is the appropriately named Atticus. This heavenly scented wonder brews delicious coffee drinks that tingle every taste bud and makes sandwiches inspired by the flavors of France all wrapped up in a setting that would satisfy any To Kill a Mockingbird fan. (July 2013)

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There is no longer any need for you to pack up your bags and save up a heap of cash for a plane ticket if you have a craving for German food. Thanks to Das Stein Haus, you just have to journey to Francis to drink German brews and eat authentic homemade German food such as schnitzels and bratwurst. Look for happy hour specials from 4-7 pm daily and breakfast on the weekend. (July 2013)

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Located in the same building as the Highland Day Spa, with views of the neighboring golf course, Fleur de Sel caters to diners who are looking for French cuisine at an affordable price point. The restaurant changes its menus seasonally, but the best time to visit is in summer, when you can dine on their cozy, sun-drenched patio. And don’t leave too early — you’ll want to stick around and sample from Fleur de Sel’s much-lauded dessert menu. (July 2013)

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The latest addition to the Elk Public House family of casual neighborhood restaurants, Geno's differs from its sisters in at least one significant way: french fries. Its spacious dining area opens to a patio protected from the hubbub of Hamilton Street, and the bar offers a selection of exclusively craft beers.

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Tucked into a historic red-brick building, Herbal Essence is in the heart of downtown Spokane, making it a perfect destination for an intimate dinner, followed by a show at the INB Performing Arts Center. The grill is busy at lunch with salads, soups and sandwiches. We’re partial to the chicken-and-brie sub and its balsamic syrup drizzled on fresh french bread. (July 2013)

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Terra-cotta floor tiles, etched glass, heavy draperies, dark wood and kitschy Italiana set the mood for traditional Italian-American favorites. For lunch, the meatball sandwich is delightful. For dinner, check out gnocchi, lasagna and ravioli, plus steaks, chicken and seafood. And don’t forget the dark, high-ceilinged, old-wood bar next door. (July 2013)

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Roasted tomato caprese, ravioli toscano, saltimbocca, scaloppini di anatra. Or maybe just tiramisu and an espresso. You’ll feel like you’re in Italy just reading the menu. And owners Jim Lippi and daughter Jessica treat you like family. Gluten-free diners welcome. (July 2013)

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They offer a “window to France in downtown Spokane.” On top of serving delicious coffee and pastries, Madeleine’s also dishes up some hearty breakfasts. Pancakes, quiches and omelets make up the menu. With a cool vibe, good food and a spot downtown — now farther down Main, near the new Grand Hotel Spokane, this taste of France is always a good choice. (July 2013)

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Owners of Moscow’s Sangria Grille, a Peruvian-style restaurant, are adding to their ventures with the opening of a new pizzeria in the same town, Maialina Pizzeria Napoletana. The pizzas, made largely with local and seasonal ingredients, are cooked in less than two minutes in a wood-burning oven at more than 800 degrees. Other rustic Italian cuisine such as homemade pasta and Italian cured meats and cheeses make up the menu. To go with it all is a hefty Italian wine list that represents each wine region in the country. (July 2013)

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After 18 years on Northwest Boulevard, owner Mamdouh Zayed opened in this new space in October 2010. Dining here is as much about the experience as it is about the food. The menu (same at lunch and dinner) is a set $20 for a five-course traditional Moroccan meal with your choice of entrees. Allow at least an hour for a leisurely meal — longer if you want to relax between courses and linger over the floral-scented herbal tea. Be prepared to roll up your sleeves. Moroccan food is traditionally eaten with your hands. (I’ll admit: I used a fork for the couscous.) (Kirsten Harrington, March 2011)

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"Stop on by. Stand on the bar. Sing a Song. Be someone important," is the motto behind O’Doherty’s Irish Grille, founded in 1992 by Tim and Sam O’Doherty. Since then, the Irish pub has become one of Spokane’s most lively, and more Irish, drinking spots. They serve the standard bar fare with an Irish twist, like Irish Nachos (basically cheese-and-bacon French fries with salsa). You can also get your old bar favorites, such as wings, onion rings and several hundred calories' worth of potato products.

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Downtown emphasizes the Irish; in the Valley, it's the barbecue. Either place, you’ll find the Irish stew — meaty broth chock-full of veggies and potatoes — and the Burnt End sandwich, which sounds funny, but it's tangy and delicious. And if you're hankering for a Butte meat pasty, this is the place. On the boozing side, O'Doherty's is where you go to get a Johnny Jump-up (a shot of whiskey dropped in a pint of cider). It's also where you go hoping to see someone stand on the bar and sing for a chance to put a dollar bill on the wall. (July 2012)

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This breakfast and lunch house takes pride in their made-from-scratch goods. Whether you like your morning meal French, Scandinavian or German, Old European has you covered. Think Swedish crepes, Dutch babies and German pancakes. The orange juice is always fresh squeezed. And while breakfast is served all day, Old European has a nice, big lunch menu. (July 2013)
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Machine Head, Mercy Brown, Seven Cycles

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