beer parlour

beer parlour

or

beer parlor

n
(Commerce) Canadian a room in a tavern, hotel, etc in which beer is served
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References in periodicals archive ?
Within the structure of the beer parlour, the lines between worker and manager were blurred: sometimes tapmen (who poured the beer) worked as managers, with the power to hire and tire; waiters had to sell beer and monitor behaviour.
With Sit Down and Drink your Beer: Regulating Vancouver's Beer Parlours, 1925-1954, Campbell continues his examination of regulation, this time at the level of consumption.
Campbell's main contention is that government regulation of beer parlours developed in an uneven manner along lines of class, race, gender, and sexuality, but blurred those lines in the process Moreover, government regulation doe not fit a simple social control model.
Wandering" was often used in the same way, but it also referred to movement within a beer parlour, particularly male movement from table to table on the mixed side.
Beer parlour decency was also quite racialized, and white, Anglo-Celtic, males were the standard by which others were judged.
For example, in October 1952 a man and a woman entered the ladies and escorts side of the Martin Hotel beer parlour.
Both the Canadian National and Canadian Pacific stations were in the beer parlour district.
All the three and four- star bars have been asked by the state to convert into wine and beer parlours.
The story goes that Vera was on holiday in Switzerland and heard people singing the song in beer parlours, and when she got back she felt she had to record it, so found the music and had lyrics written.
The gunmen used bombs, machine guns and rocket-propelled grenades in the attack on the prison, the police station, the bank and some beer parlours," Ibrahim said.
The base includes market stalls and beer parlours referred to locally as a "mammy market".