Photo by Moe Aljaff

One of the leading lights of Austin’s contemporary culinary scene has taken a siesta, but his restaurant will be in good hands. After a decade of running Barlata at 1500 S. Lamar Blvd, Daniel Olivella has retired, turning over the reigns of contemporary Spanish cuisine to former Eberly executive chef Laila Bazahm.

On May 12, Bazahm will debut El Raval, a tribute to the namesake Barcelona neighborhood. She became enchanted with the area while helming celebrated Southeast Asian-Latin American restaurant Hawker 45 with her wife, Laura Freedman. The culturally diverse district’s Carrer de Joaquín Costa was dotted with international groceries, providing crucial ingredients and a homesickness cure for the Philippines-born chef.

“El Raval is a neighborhood that celebrates diversity and cultural exchange. The different languages spoken on the streets, the various festivals celebrated throughout the year, and the wide range of cuisines available all speak to its richness and complexity,” said Bazahm via release.

Though Spanish cuisine will be at the forefront of El Raval, the restaurant will reflect Bazahm’s globetrotting palate. The menu is organized into blocks devoted to the sea, barnyard, and garden. Offerings range from traditional tapas like gambas al ajillo (red shrimp, garlic oil, chile de árbol, and sherry to original creations like braised local lamb breast in the style of kongsha mangsho (a Bengali mutton curry).

The Para Compartir (“to share”) section showcases bountifully portioned dishes, including Bazahm’s riffs on paella. Highlights include squid ink rice topped with a cuttlefish ‘nduja relish and sea urchin, slow-cooked short rib served with a Catalan beef stew reduction, and grilled chicken accompanied with carrots, vadouvan (a French colonial derivative of Indian masala), cardamom-sofrito emulsion, and green chile raita.

El Raval will also feature a dynamic bar menu developed by Bazahm’s pals, Moe Aljaff and Juliette Laroui, founders of Two Schmucks. The elegant Joaquín Costa dive bar, named in 2022 to the World’s 50 Best Bars list, helped transform the once gritty area into one of Barcelona’s most exhilarating nightlife scenes.

Starting May 12, El Raval will welcome guests Sunday - Thursday, 4-10 pm, and Friday and Saturday, 4-10 pm. At press time, a handful of reservations were still available for opening weekend.

El Raval Austin

Photo by Moe Aljaff

El Raval will feature contemporary Spanish fare with global flavor profiles


North Texas-based Tuesday Morning discount chain closes down with mega-sale

Shopping News

In sad, sad news for discount shoppers, Tuesday Morning, the Dallas-based home and lifestyle goods chain, is closing its stores nationwide, after it previously filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection in February 2023.

The chain is hosting a going-out-of-business sale at all stores in 25 states across the U.S. Shoppers can save up to 30 percent off the lowest ticketed prices across the stores on a wide variety of home decor.

Tuesday Morning was one of the original off-price retailers specializing in name-brand, high-quality products for the home, including textiles, home furnishings, housewares, gourmet food, toys, and seasonal décor, at prices below those found in department stores, catalogs, or on-line retailers. They opened their first store in 1974.

The sale will include discounted home décor for every room like bedding, bath, furniture, lamps, and kitchen; plus toys, pet supplies, luggage, beauty, crafts, seasonal decorations, and more.

Shoppers are advised to take advantage of the new price reductions and bid farewell to this iconic retailer.

Select fixtures, furnishings, and equipment will also be available for sale.

Gift cards will be honored through May 13. All sales are final.

Merchandise purchased prior to April 28, 2023, may be returned within 14 days of the purchase date with the original receipt and in accordance with usual policies.

There are 59 locations in Texas, as follows:

Abilene: 3301 S 14th St
Allen: 190 E Stacy Rd Ste 1530
Amarillo: 3415 Bell St


  • 2737 W Park Row Rd
  • 1104 W Arbrook Blvd

Austin: 10225 Research Blvd Ste 3000B
Brownsville: 1601 Price Rd
Cedar Park: 5001 183A Toll Rd Ste J100
Conroe: 1406 N Loop 336 W
Corpus Christi: 4102 S Staples
Dallas: 6465 E Mockingbird Ln Ste 354
Denton: 2608 W University Dr
Euless: 2911 Rio Grande Blvd Ste 400
Farmers Branch: 14303 Inwood Rd
Friendswood: 172 S Friendswood Dr
Frisco: 4995 Eldorado Pkwy Ste 520
Galveston: 2727 61st St
Garland: 401 W Interstate 30
Georgetown: 1103 Rivery Blvd Ste #270

  • 10516 Old Katy Rd
  • 901A N Shepherd Dr
  • 5419 FM 1960 W Ste E
  • 1365 Kingwood Dr

Irving: 7787 N MacArthur Blvd

  • 870 S Mason Rd
  • 24427 Katy Frwy

Keller: 1580 Keller Pkwy FM 1709
Kerrville: 851 Junction Hwy
Lakeway: 2300 Lohmans Spur Ste 145
Lewisville: 2325 S Stemmons Frwy Ste 103
Longview: 305 NW Loop 281
Lubbock: 7020 Quaker Ave
Marble Falls: 2511 N US Highway 281
McKinney: 117 S Central Expwy
Midland: 4610 N Garfield
New Braunfels: 651 N Business Interstate Hwy 35 Stre 1400
Paris: 3552 Lamar Ave
Plano: 1601 Preston Rd Ste F
Rockwall: 1117A Ridge Rd
Round Rock: 110 N Interstate 35
San Angelo: 3578 Knickerbocker Rd
San Antonio:

  • 3910 McCullough Ave
  • 2945 Thousand Oaks Dr
  • 12651 Vance Jackson Rd Ste 128
  • 18450 Blanco Road
  • 6808 Huebner Road
  • 8421 N US Hwy 281 Ste 105

Shenandoah: 17937 I-45 S Ste 125
Sherman: 2711 N US Highway 75
South Padre Island: 410 Padre Blvd
Spring: 4690 Louetta Road
Temple: 3064 S 31st St
Texarkana: 2315 Richmond Rd Ste 9B
Tyler: 322 East SE Loop 323
Universal City: 3150 Pat Booker Rd Ste 112
Waco: 5201 Bosque Blvd Ste 380 Bldg 3
Waxahachie: 1700 N Hwy 77 Ste 166
Weatherford: 735 Adams Dr
Webster: 20740 Gulf Frwy Ste 140

Plow Burger

Vegan burger truck from Austin parks the plow and goes digital

Vegan News

Plow Burger, one of Austin's top spots for vegan burgers in three locations across the city, plus one in Denton, has closed most of its physical doors, opting instead to operate as a ghost kitchen. The last physical location closes on January 15. Plow Burger's sister brand, Brunch Bird, has also closed.

An Instagram post says, "We will be launching a digital kitchen soon after, but our physical location will be no longer after January 15. We will give more updates soon." A spokesperson told CultureMap Dallas that the closure was predicated on a variety of factors that included the pandemic and an unsustainable increase in the cost of goods.

Plow Burger was founded in 2018 by Isaac Mogannam and partner Jason Sabala, founder of Buzz Mill Coffee in Austin, where they set up their first food truck location. It's been called "a vegan and meat-eater's food truck heaven," with burgers so flavorful that meat-lovers might fail to notice the difference, and won an award in 2018 for "Plant-Based Burger Supremacy" from the Austin Chronicle. (We even named it in our top 10 meals of 2022.)

The menu includes burgers, wings, and fries that are all plant-based, such as the Campfire burger, with vegan American cheese, pickles, mayo, shoestring onions, and barbecue sauce.

Over time, Plow Burger branched out to include other trucks outside Nadamoo! and Hyde Park Market, and a brick-and-mortar on East 7th Street. The expansion to Denton was initiated in July 2021 by Ed Soto, a veteran chef and manager who'd worked with Mogannam and was also a Plow Burger regular in Austin.

The Nadamoo! location closed in March of 2020, with a short announcement attributing the closure to "recent news," but redirecting customers to the other two existing trucks. In August of 2022, the Hyde Park truck closed, but the company softened the news with the opening of the East 7th Street location less than two weeks later. However, on October 1, 2022, Plow Burger announced that the same brick-and-mortar was broken into, but it did not go into detail about the damages. The Denton location closed in December.

This news comes close on the heels of the closure of one of Austin's most unique and established vegan restaurants, Counter Culture. Owner Susan Davis told KVUE that she had been looking for new building for three years, and eventually ceded to unsustainably high prices.

The most recent update from Plow Burger has the Riverside (Buzz Mill) truck closing January 15. The company confirmed in one comment that by "digital," it means it will operate as a ghost kitchen. It mentioned in another that its menu will continue to be available in Austin through Uber.

Austin donut shop reportedly recovers stolen food truck amid holiday rollercoaster

Donut Worry, Darling

Lots of Austinites had things stolen over the holidays, so they’re certainly not alone. At Gourdough’s Donuts, the thieves were after more than just the dough; over Christmas, the entire Airstream trailer was removed from its paved home. The company took to social media to ask Austinites to keep their eyes peeled for the glistening donut factory, and it actually worked.

Some commenters on the post reported seeing the trailer off of Highway 21 and thinking the location was odd. (Now that the trailer is recovered, donuts in a field sounds like a great way to celebrate.) The post offered a cash reward for information via direct message.

News of the recovery was delivered by KVUE’s Ford Sanders, who tweeted that the owner had contacted him directly. The donut shop has been quiet since the initial post, wishing people a happy new year on January 1, before Sanders’ announcement.

Gourdough’s is likely eager to leave 2022 behind. The restaurant celebrated a decade simultaneously with its own closure in November, permanently ending brick-and-mortar service at the South Lamar location. Brunch, lunch, and dinner all sold out according to an update on the Instagram announcement.

During its tenure, Gourdough’s became known for its brazen willingness to put anything on a donut: fried chicken, steak, gravy, eggs, avocado, and, believe it or not, strawberries. Although the dessert donuts are exciting in their own right — often piled high with several toppings outside the sprinkles and glaze mainstream — there is often little need to indulge after the main course.

Thankfully for the fried-meats-on-donuts niche, which in Austin is essentially only occupied by this whimsical business, the plan was to keep donuts coming through the original trailer and more mobile locations coming soon.


Austin's 10 hottest restaurant stories of 2022 sizzle with exciting expansions and national acclaim

2022 in Stories

Editor’s note: As 2022 comes to a close, we're looking back at the stories that defined Austin this year, now turning our attention to Austin’s unstoppable food scene. This year, we saw major acquisitions, intrepid expansions, and recognition from trusted publications (including CultureMap’s own Tastemakers!). Here are the 10 hottest restaurant and bar headlines of 2022.

1. Austin-based Hopdoddy beefs up with acquisition of popular Texas burger brand. In early 2022, Austin-based Hopdoddy Burger Bar acquired Bryan-based Grub Burger Bar to form a new company that unites two of Texas’ most prominent better-burger joints. Now known as HiBar Hospitality Group, the new company is led by Hopdoddy CEO Jeff Chandler, with Grub founder and CEO Jimmy Loup taking a seat on the board of directors.

2. Austin-born barbecue chain fires up big plans for growth with new owners. In January, Smokey Mo’s Texas BBQ, the neighborhood barbecue brand launched in 2000 in Cedar Park by pitmaster Morris Melchor and his wife, Lisa, has just been purchased by Austin-based private equity firm Switchback Capital. It planned to expand Smokey Mo’s from its then 16 locations to more corporate and franchised locations across Texas communities.

3. Austin bakery rises onto Food & Wine’s list of the best bread in Texas. One of the biggest pandemic foodie trends was the surge in the popularity of bread, and national food magazine Food & Wine exploited that trend with a new best-of list. Called “The Best Bread in Every State,” the article is a list of bread makers in each of the 50 states, including Texas. With Texas being so large, the blurb highlights bakeries in three cities: Austin's ThoroughBread, Dallas' Kuluntu Bakery, and Houston's Magnol French Baking.

ThoroughBread's baked goods — from sourdough to gigantic stuffed cookies — are heavenly. Thoroughbread/Instagram

4. Iconic Austin burger joint cruises into buzzy suburb's hottest development. Negotiations continue as 2023 draws near, but Hutto should be alright, alright, alright, thanks to a new outpost of Top Notch Burgers. This will be its second-ever location, spanning 3,500 square feet, with both interior and exterior seating. It will be located at the new Hutto Co-Op District on Highway 79.

5. Guatemalan couple’s Austin bakery becomes overnight success with 5 million cookies sold. A retweet by actress Busy Philipps in California brought Wunderkeks attention as a heartwarming small business in need, and catapulted online sales from roughly three online orders a month to 800 — in two hours.

6. H-E-B unveils merchandise for brand super fans, available exclusively at one store. Kerrville, the birthplace of H-E-B, was chosen to launch the company's new line of H-E-B-branded merchandise, in celebration of its 117th anniversary. The merch will roll out to other Texas stores in 2023.

H-E-B brand storeSuper fans snag T-shirts at the new H-E-B Brand Shop. Photo courtesy of H-E-B

7. Famous fried chicken and biscuit chain hatches 5 Austin-area locations. Bojangles, the North Carolina-based fried-chicken-and-biscuits chain with a die-hard following, plans to enter the Austin market over the next several years with five locations. Bojangles is targeting Cedar Park, Georgetown, Leander, Pflugerville, and Round Rock for its first restaurants in the Austin metro area.

8. Acclaimed Hill Country winery pours onto list of the world's 100 best for 2022. The World’s Best Vineyards organization revealed this year’s top wine destinations for 2022. Texas' own William Chris Vineyards came in at No. 56, the only Texas vineyard on the list and one of only seven wineries from the U.S.

9. Popular South Austin neighborhood wine bar suddenly closes for good. According to a Facebook post on Tuesday, January 11, Winebelly, located at 519 W. Oltorf St., closed permanently. “Winebelly is closed,” the post reads. “We are so very grateful for all of the love and support we have been shown by this community, and yet our hearts ache that we didn’t get to tell you in person how much you meant. Thank you for so many good times. Stay tuned for wine sale info.”

10. These 10 beloved Austin neighborhood restaurants are as unique as the city itself. With admiration for their perseverance and a hearty appreciation for their evolving accomplishments, we celebrated these go-to neighborhood eateries at our annual CultureMap Tastemaker Awards.

Photo by Wynn Myers

Charming French bistro bids final farewell to Austin after long pandemic closure

au revoir enfin

As they do for any politician, circumstances have changed for Le Politique. The downtown Austin French bistro, which had been temporarily closed for two-and-a-half years, is officially closed for good.

CultureMap confirmed the permanent closure, first reported by Eater, with a representative of the New Waterloo hospitality group, who declined to provide more details.

The restaurant's initial 2020 announcement, brought about by the pandemic and thought to be temporary, was much wordier.

“It’s been a hard & unpredictable year,” Le Politique posted on Instagram in May of 2020. “Even prior to COVID-19, we faced obstacles as the Northshore building underwent repairs and our block was covered in scaffolding — leaving our storefront looking shuttered & patio unusable.”

Over the years, the bistro's messaging remained hopeful overall, several times delaying a definitive end. But the closure is now official, and moving in is celebrity chef Michael Mina, whose restaurant group will take over the 2nd Street District space, Eater reports.

Le Politique never shied away from rich flavors, with luxe menu items such as baked whole lobster, bone marrow, and escargot, plus deluxe everyday items like a cheese-smothered burger. Its bakery put out a range of traditional French pastries, plus creatively flavored macarons.

“The Politician,” in English, referred not to any modern affiliation, but to the general air of the Capital City itself. While the restaurant’s politics were not a real talking point, it did have the charisma of a well-liked, local politician: devoted to the classics, but taking them on with a rogue spirit. The restaurant frequently participated in local festivals and social fundraising initiatives.

Executive pastry chef Melissa Carrol was nominated for CultureMap’s Tastemaker Awards in 2018 and 2019, and has been active in community events, representing the restaurant despite its latency.

The restaurant will clearly be missed; even despite the radio silence, commenters on the farewell post have been returning regularly to offer encouragement and even pleas for Le Politique to return.

“Thank you for your understanding & support of Le Politique over the last few years,” concluded the restaurant’s final Instagram post. “We opened our doors in hopes of becoming a bright neighborhood spot for our downtown neighbors to gather & make their own, and we hope to do so again someday.⁠”

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4 Austin-inspired cocktail recipes to whisk you away from the Texas heat this summer


Now that summer weather has arrived in Austin, we can tell you’re thirsting for some new drinks to try. And with World Gin Day coming up on June 10, we’re sharing a few recipes from local Austin restaurants (and Austin’s favorite Topo Chico!) we hope you’ll enjoy.

The following recipes feature some of our favorite ingredients or mixers we’re loving at the moment. Whether your drink of choice is a cocktail or mocktail, we’ve gathered four bright and bubbly beverages to help whisk you away from the Texas heat. And if you prefer to drink them rather than make them, three of these lovely libations can be found on the seasonal summer menus at their respective restaurant.

Aba’s Rhubarb Rose Gin and Tonic
This cocktail was created by Senior Beverage Manager Thomas Mizuno-Moore.

½ oz lime juice
¼ oz honey syrup
½ oz Fruitful Mixology rhubarb liqueur
¾ oz Brockmans Gin
¾ oz Hendrick’s Flora Adora
2 oz tonic water
Rosebud tea, for garnish


  • Combine lime juice, honey syrup, Fruitful Mixology rhubarb liqueur, Brockmans Gin and Hendrick’s Flora Adora in a cocktail shaker. Add ice, shake until cold.
  • Add tonic water to the shaker, then strain over fresh ice in a double old fashioned glass.
  • Garnish with rosebud tea and enjoy!

Blueberry Sparkler Mocktail by Topo ChicoBecause everyone needs a good go-to mocktail recipe in their life.Photo courtesy of Topo Chico

Blueberry Sparkler Mocktail by Topo Chico
This beverage might not be gin-themed, but it does make a great refreshing mocktail. If you don’t have Topo Chico Sabores on hand, you can substitute it with sparkling water.

1 Blueberry Topo Chico Sabores
1 cup fresh blueberries
1 tablespoon granulated sugar
½ cup water
½ oz freshly squeezed lemon juice
Lemon slices and additional blueberries, for garnish

Blueberry Syrup Directions:

  • In a small saucepan, combine the blueberries, sugar, and water. Cook over medium heat, stirring occasionally, until the blueberries are soft and the sugar has dissolved, about 5 minutes.
  • Remove the saucepan from the heat and allow the blueberry mixture to cool for about 10 minutes.
  • Once cooled, use a fine-mesh strainer to strain the blueberry mixture into a bowl, pressing on the solids to extract as much juice as possible. Discard the solids and set the blueberry syrup aside.

Mocktail Directions:

  • In a cocktail shaker, combine 1 ounce of the blueberry syrup, and lemon juice. Fill the shaker with ice and shake well until chilled, about 15-20 seconds.
  • Fill a glass with ice and strain the mixture into the glass. Top off the glass with Blueberry Topo Chico Sabores (or sparkling water) and give it a gentle stir to mix.
  • Garnish with lemon slices and additional blueberries, if desired. Enjoy your refreshing Blueberry Sparkler!

Tillie's seasonal summer cocktailThis colorful cocktail is a lively take on a gin martini.Photo courtesy of Tillie's at Camp Lucy

Empress Gin Martini by Tillie’s at Camp Lucy
This martini recipe was developed by Paolo Lazarich, the mixologist for Abbey Row Restaurant at The Old Bell Hotel in the United Kingdom. Fun fact: Camp Lucy owners Kim and White Hanks also own The Old Bell Hotel, which is rumored to be England’s oldest hotel.

3 oz Empress 1908 Gin
1 oz dry vermouth
Splash of lemon juice
Lemon and rosemary for garnish


  • Add the Empress 1908 Gin, dry vermouth, and lemon juice to a glass and stir gently.
  • Garnish with a lemon wedge and a sprig of rosemary. Enjoy.

\u200bSummertime Spritz by Dean's Italian Steakhouse There's nothing like a summer spritz.Photo courtesy of Dean's Italian Steakhouse

Summertime Spritz by Dean's Italian Steakhouse
This recipe is geared toward a mixologist who enjoys the little details that make a cocktail so unique, such as making their own oleo saccharum or curating the perfect flower as a garnish.

½ oz lemon juice
½ oz strawberry oleo saccharum
¼ oz Aperol
¼ oz Giffard Abricot
1.5 oz Zephyr Gin
2 oz Brut champagne
1 each cocktail flower


  • Combine all ingredients except Brut champagne into a cocktail shaker. Fill the shaker with ice and shake vigorously, about 15-20 seconds.
  • Fill a wine glass with ice and add the Brut. Fine strain the cocktail into the glass.
  • Garnish with the cocktail flower

Extravagant estate in West Austin hits the market for $4.25 million


An imperial estate in the Lost Creek neighborhood of West Austin has become the latest addition to the city's stabilizing real estate market. The property was listed at $4.25 million.

The magnificent three-story home was originally built in 2009, making great use of Austin's Hill Country views that can be seen from every single room. The home spans 8,215 square feet on just over two acres of land, surrounded by lush trees and enclosed with a private gated entrance.

Natural light floods the inside of the home, highlighting intricate details and complimenting the high ceilings. The home boasts five bedrooms, four bathrooms, and three half-baths. The primary suite is reminiscent of an upscale resort, containing its own spa-like bathroom, walk-in closets, and access to a private balcony.

In the kitchen, the 60-inch wolf range is an aspiring chef's dream. The area has plenty of space and storage with its rich brown cabinets, a sub-zero refrigerator, a cabinet-mounted wine rack, two sinks, and more.

8105 Talbot Lane in AustinThe 60-inch wolf range is an aspiring chef's dream.Photo courtesy of JPM Real Estate Photography

A few other highlights of the home include a game room, media room, terraces, and a resort-style pool deck with an accompanying hot tub, kitchen, and fire pit. The two-car garage also includes a guest suite above it, with a single bedroom, kitchenette, and half bath.

Looking into the property's history, it was listed in June 2022 for $4.9 million, which was reduced to $3.9 million by September. The home was reported as sold in October of that year before being re-listed for its current $4.25 million price in 2023.

8105 Talbot Lane in Austin

Photo courtesy of JPM Real Estate Photography

The estate is located at 8105 Talbot Lane in West Austin.

The estate is located at 8105 Talbot Lane, which is a brief 10 minutes from downtown Austin, and is zoned for the highly-esteemed Eanes Independent School District. The listing is held by agent Wade Giles of Douglas Elliman.

Uchi spinoff to debut "whisky omakase," bar pairings, and bao in Austin

Raising the Bar

Uchibā isn't a new concept, nor is it newly promised to Austin, but it's finally getting closer to becoming a reality. The bar and restaurant spinoff from Uchi (translated as "Uchi Bar") announced today that it is set to open in late summer in the Google Tower.

Hai Hospitality, the parent group of famous omakase restaurant Uchi, more casual sushi restaurant Uchiko, and drop-in Asian barbecue restaurant Loro, announced the idea in October of 2021, setting a launch date in fall of 2022. The intent was always to open the restaurant in the Google Tower (601 West 2nd St.), so the difference now is just timing.

The original Uchibā opened in Dallas in 2019, operating upstairs from Uchi, an Austin export. This exchange is now coming back around, blurring the lines of what's from which Texas city. Similarly, the lines are blurred between what each restaurant serves, since Uchibā does include some of Uchi and Uchiko's most popular dishes: hot and cool tastings, agemono (deep fried bites), raw fish rolls, yakitori, and more, including dessert.

Of course, there will be lots of menu items that are unique to Uchibā, especially when informed by the spirits behind the bar. Some of these food and drink pairings include the Hawaiian-ish spiced ham misubi with nori, rice, and tepahe, a fermented pineapple drink; and the vodka and caviar with olive oil, burnt butter, brioche, and chives. As well as these "duos," the bar will offer omakase flights for whiskey and agave spirits.

“At Uchi we combine flavors and textures to create what we call the ‘perfect bite,’” said Chef Tyson Cole, the James Beard Award-winning chef who started the Uchi brand, in a press release. “With Uchibā, we wanted to take that a step further by unifying food with cocktails and spirits. Our 'Perfect Pairs' and the whisky omakase play off this idea with intentional combinations of food, cocktails and the the amazing array of Japanese whiskies behind the bar.”

Some menu items aren't just unique to Uchibā; They're also only available at the Austin location, thanks to its chef de cuisine, Vaidas Imsha. His menu includes categories that don't appear at the Dallas location — "Buns + Bao" and dumplings — and a long list of items that could constitute their own menu independently. Among these are a Caesar salad with Japanese twists; a Wagyu beef bulgogi with radish kimchi; two fish crudos with refreshing additions like asian pear and cucumber aguachile; and the more straightforward karaage spiced up with kimchi caramel and yuzu pear.

Uchibā will operate Sunday through Thursday from 4-10 pm; until midnight on Fridays; and until 11 pm on Saturdays. Happy Hour will be from 4-6 pm Monday through Friday.

Uchiba Austin

Photo courtesy of Uchibā

Although Uchi is from Austin, Uchiba, the upstairs bar, has only existed in Dallas until now.