Bourbon Street

What is the bar called across from Clover Grill on Bourbon Street?

I got a great bloody Mary there and want to recommend to a friend.

Why not just call clover grill fidn the number via google.


Moon over Bourbon Street

Yes, I know the song is about a werewolf, but it still works in a roundabout way. Shot in 1989. Uncompleted.

Duration : 0:4:14

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Mardi Gras 2008: Bourbon Street

Mardi Gras 2008: Bourbon Street

Duration : 0:1:28

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Closing Down Bourbon Street + Mardi Gras 2010

Closing down of bourbon street and the end of lent 2010 with the usual crazies.

Duration : 0:4:22

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Do the strippers take off their bottoms during a lap dance on bourbon street in New Orleans? Not VIP?

Barely Legal mostly.

no

strip clubs are pretty tame compared to most places.

they often will go down to a tiny g string.


The Culinary Tour: a Gem in the Realm of Vacations

If you’re an avid traveller, you’re likely to have taken all the ‘usual’ vacations – from beach breaks and mountain retreats to spa getaways. And if you don’t get the opportunity to travel much, you’ll undoubtedly want your trips to be extraordinary and well-worth your time. The reality is that while there are countless types of fulfilling recreational pursuits out there, travellers are always looking for new and interesting ways to spend their vacations. After all, everyone wants to come away with a holiday experience that’s not only unique, but unforgettable.

A gem in the realm of vacations has long been the culinary tour. Yet this type of getaway has kept a perpetual sense of novelty, quite simply because there are so many ways to relish it. When you go to a beach, you can expect sun, sand and waves; but when you take a tour reflecting all the cultural and culinary influences upon the cuisine of a region, you might come away with much more than you bargained for. Simply put, if you love travelling, enjoy trying new things and can’t get your fill of good food, a culinary tour is the perfect type of vacation for you.

No matter where you go these days, there’s something delicious to eat. But there are certainly parts of the US which boast a rich culinary history. One of these is undoubtedly New Orleans, Louisiana. Sure, New Orleans is famous for its Mardi Gras celebration and Jazz Fest; but the city, known as “The Big Easy,” is also world-renowned for its culinary customs. New Orleans is noted for its mix of cultures, each of which has held on to its past traditions in some way – and food, like music, just happens to be one of the most prominent of these traditions.

Tour the city’s most famous kitchens and dining rooms – particularly in the French quarter and along Bourbon Street – and learn about the many ethnic influences that have helped shape its history and unique cuisine. Pick up on the culinary contributions of historic restaurants in the area, dating from 1840 to present, and learn the distinctions between Creole and Cajun foods! No matter how you go about it, you can’t go wrong with a culinary tour in New Orleans.

Alternatively, why not combine a culinary tour with a wine-tasting excursion? Napa Valley, California is undoubtedly the ideal destination if this idea strikes your fancy. Napa Valley is the American capital of food and wine, and a region which attracts countless visitors from around the world each year. By touring a winery, you can come to appreciate the various processes involved in producing an exquisite wine – from harvesting and fermentation to ageing. And aside from all the fantastic culinary treasures and premium wines, you can expect stunning, picturesque scenery. Whether you’re a novice or an accomplished wine connoisseur, a wine and culinary tour in Napa Valley is guaranteed to delight you. Moreover, Napa Valley is just 30 miles north of San Francisco, so you could easily make your way down to try the culinary treats of the “Golden Gate City” – which includes those in America’s largest Chinatown.

If you’re considering a culinary tour, rest assured that you’ll find a number of fantastic options for accommodation – regardless of whether you’re off to the east coast, west coast or deep south. A culinary tour is truly one of the best ways to become acquainted with a city’s culture and unique character – so why not book a culinary tour today and prepare to have your taste buds dazzled!

Martin Mcallister

http://www.articlesbase.com/travel-articles/the-culinary-tour-a-gem-in-the-realm-of-vacations-90949.html


Going to New Orleans to watch my Saints. Gonna watchit it on Bourbon Street?

I need to find the cheapest deal ever, where can I find it, leaving in the morning of the 6th, departing in the morning of the 8th, where can i find a cheap deal?

That is the first weekend of Mardi Gras parades, so "cheapest deal ever" probably isn’t realistic.

Check travel sites like Expedia & Orbitz and also check: www.frenchquarterhotels.com

You may also want to talk to a real travel agency wherever you live.

Good luck!


Bourbon Street

John the Conqueroo celebrating Mardi Gras at the Northern Lights Theater in Milwaukee, featuring Will Branch on guitar.

Duration : 0:2:1

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Wet Underwear contest at Bourbon Street

Disco Dolly hosting the Wet Underwear contest at Bourbon street in San Diego!

Duration : 0:1:45

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THE ASCONA ALL STARS Bourbon Street Parade

***IF YOU LIKE THIS THEN PLEASE SUBSCRIBE***
THE ASCONA ALL STARS Bourbon Street Parade 9:09
Jon-Erik Kellso (cornet), Dan Barrett (trombone), Sammy Rimington (clarinet), Frank Robensheuten (tenor saxophone), Butch Thompson (piano),
Lino Patruno (banjo), Truch Parham (banjo), Trevor Richards (drums)
Ascona 1999

http://www.linopatruno.it

http://www.cambiamusica.it

http://www.michaelsupnick.com

Adolphe Paul Barbarin (May 5, 1899 Feb 17, 1969) was a New Orleans jazz drummer, usually regarded (along with Baby Dodds) as one of the very best of the pre-Big Band era jazz drummers.
Paul Barbarin’s year of birth is often given as 1901, but his brother Louis Barbarin (born 1902) said he was quite sure that Paul was several years older than him, and Paul Barbarin simply refused to answer the year of his birth in an interview at Tulane’s Jazz Archives.
From the late 1910s on, Barbarin divided his time between Chicago, New York City and New Orleans, and touring with such bands as those of Joe “King” Oliver, Luis Russell, Louis Armstrong, and Henry Red Allen. From the 1950s on he usually led his own band. He, along with Louis Cottrell, Jr. founded and led the second incarnation of the Onward Brass Band from 1960 to 1969.
Barbarin was an accomplished and knowledgeable musician, a member of ASCAP, and the composer of a number of pop tunes and Dixieland standards, including Come Back Sweet Papa, Don’t Forget To Mess Around (When You’re Doing The Charleston), Bourbon Street Parade, and (Paul Barbarin’s) Second Line.
Paul Barbarin died on February 17, 1969 while playing a New Orleans Mardi Gras parade.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Paul_Barbarin

Duration : 0:9:10

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