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With a total of seven pool tables, this bar is about two things: Drinkin’ and shootin’ pool. The Rail is dark, lit up mainly by pinball machines and the jukebox, but the food is tasty pub grub. Build your own burger ($8), or try the shake and bake sirloin steak ($9.50). Quench your thirst with a drink from the full bar while picking up a game of pool. (June 2013)

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When it’s time to satisfy your craving for German food, look no further than Third Ave., home of Alpine Delicatessen where you can find wurst platter specials with a side of steaming red cabbage and your favorite German groceries, like chocolates, spices, and magazines. (July 2013)

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With big windows offering views of Carnegie Square, Andy’s Bar is a friendly place to stop as you make your way from Browne’s Addition into the core of downtown. You won’t have to deal with any annoying bachelorette parties or noisy boozers. The atmosphere is delightfully laid back, with no pretense. And the sweet potato fries kick ass. (July 2013)

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Annie Fannie’s is a bar, restaurant, and casino all rolled into one, creating a dive bar trifecta. Tucked away among industrial buildings, this hidden little rhinestone will serve you a cool beer and a burger that will barely break 10 bucks. Pool tables and a dance floor are featured at this spot, along with a full bar and live entertainment on the weekends. (June 2013)

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Atilano’s has gone through a couple of changes since its January 2009 opening, but they still serve damn good California-style burritos for damn cheap prices. And they’re open until 3 am at the downtown location on Fridays and Saturdays, making them close to heaven at the end of a long night of drinking. (July 2013)

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Around since 1980, the family-owned Azar’s has brought a taste of Middle Eastern and Greek cuisine to the Inland Northwest. The family behind the delicious food have brought a piece of their culture to their new home, serving authentic meals such as hummus and gyros with the experience of a distant place. (July 2013)

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A sushi chef can have his fish sent from Seattle or Sydney or wherever. He can have it overnighted to his doorstep. But that’s not good enough for Charlie Yamamoto. To make sure he’s offering the freshest fish, he drives to Seattle every week to personally examine every fish he buys. So you know the sushi is fabulously fresh, and the bulgoki, yakisoba, udon, bibimbop and donburi are good, too. (July 2013)

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The Black Cypress is dream-like, filled with mirrors and Edison lights, funky recycled metal fixtures against 100-year-old exposed brick. The menu tightropes between old world and new, reflecting the agricultural bounty of the Palouse while maintaining decidedly Mediterranean roots. With Greek-style meat sauce and mizithra cheese, the Kima is divinely aromatic. The Pasta pomodoro is light with fresh tomatoes and basil, olive oil and Parmesan. Traditional carbonara gets an upgrade with house-smoked bacon. (July 2013)

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With its Alamo-meets-the-rainforest aesthetic, Casa de Oro is precisely what you want in casual Mexican food: fast service, generous portions, affordable price and a never-ending procession of chips, beans and salsa. We recommend the classics: burritos, enchiladas, tacos. And muchos chips. (March 2013)

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This cozy Monroe Street restaurant and lounge provides a quiet retreat from the hustle and bustle of the courthouse next door. The menu features Angus beef hamburgers, 8-ounce sirloin steaks, fried appetizers, a full bar and a retro cigarette vending machine. Tickets for the Spokane Arena, INB Performing Arts Center, Fox Theater, Bing Crosby Theater, or Spokane Civic Theatre will get you 20 percent off food items. (July 2013)

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Let the Coug’s good, cheap beer and burgers inspire you to recall the simple things, like ESPN and the sense of camaraderie that develops only through jukebox sing-alongs.The biggest changes since it opened 80 years ago are High-Def screens and the volume of wall graffiti. It is the absolute essence of all that a college bar is and should be. (July 2013)

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The friendly staff and tasty food at this tucked-away spot make it a staple for downtown worker bees. All baked goodies - like scones and delicious apple-oat bars - are made from scratch daily, and they'll whip up a full array of espresso drinks on demand. For lunch, there are deli and panini sandwiches, wraps, a daily special, salads and soups like chicken chili and crab bisque. Try the Paulsen panino: roast beef, cheddar and horseradish aioli. The Daily Grind is worth the trek up to the skywalk level of the Paulsen Center. Eat there, or grab your to-go order and dine al desko. (SH)

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As Spokane’s original frozen yogurt shop, Didier’s has been doing the froyo thing for over 25 years. In addition to the frozen treats, you can also pick up a burger or other lunch items at this mom-and-pop operation located near Whitworth in north Spokane. (July 2013)

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For more than a half-century, generations of truckers, church folk and hungover college students have been squeezing into Dolly’s booths, eager for a heaping plate of eggs and hash browns. We recommend the eggs Benedict, the avocado omelet or, for lunch, the gut-busting Guy Burger, a massive number that has to be held together with a steak knife. (July 2013)

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A slice of Americana, this rustic burger joint has all the fast-food goodies, with burgers, fries, fish, ice cream and huckleberry milkshakes made with real fruit. Worth the stop if you’re just passing through — especially for 45-cent doughnuts or $1 cones. Dub’s owner might even take your order himself. (July 2013)
63 total results

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