POSTED // Nov 15,2012 - I’ve always been intrigued by Inferno Cantina (122 W. Pierpont Ave.). Maybe it’s because I’m a huge fan of tequila bars, flaming torches and, obviously, that movie Inferno starring Jean-Claude Van Damme.
POSTED // Nov 8,2012 - Just once, it would be nice to hear someone say, “I love Salt Lake City because of the overabundance of quality strip clubs.” I’ve come to grips that this won’t happen in my lifetime,
POSTED // Nov 1,2012 - For comic-book enthusiasts, the name Devil’s Daughter conjures up images of the spandex-sportin’ succubus of the Marvel Universe. But for booze enthusiasts, Devil’s Daughter (533 S. 500 West) brings to mind cheap drinks
POSTED // Oct 25,2012 - Ten years ago, Cuba Gooding Jr. ruined his career by starring in the film Snow Dogs, the Winter Olympics were held in Salt Lake City and, most importantly, The Red Door (57 W. 200 South) opened its … door.
POSTED // Oct 18,2012 - You know the feeling. You’re at home playing video games, and you decide you should probably go out and socialize. However, as soon as you get to the bar, you wish you were back home playing video games.
POSTED // Oct 11,2012 - Remember those glamorous, mature single ladies in the ’80s sitcom Designing Women? I’m almost certain if they weren’t fictional characters, they would love weekends at Habits (832 E. 3900 South).
POSTED // Oct 4,2012 - When W Lounge closed its doors for good a couple months back, the Salt Lake City club community boohooed until owner Casey Staker announced his next project, Zest Kitchen & Bar (275 S. 200 West, 801-859-8505).
POSTED // Sep 27,2012 - Believe it or not, behind the mink fur coats and stingray cowboy boots, there are actually normal, laid-back bars in Park City. Seven days a week, local favorite the Sidecar (333 Main, Park City) serves up the triple-triple
POSTED // Sep 20,2012 - The building that houses The Bay (404 S. West Temple) is one of the oldest nightclubs in Salt Lake City. Originally built by the Fraternal Order of the Eagles (the guys who invented Mother’s Day) in the late 1800s,