beerhall

beerhall

(ˈbɪəˌhɔːl)
n
(Brewing) a large pub specializing in beer
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
'Rubbish, you'll never make it you fat Bavarian beerhall bum.
Revolts, including Hitler's beerhall Putsch and attempted March on Berlin on 9 November 1923, challenged the survival of the government.
In the 1925 presidential election, two years after Adolf Hitler's failed beerhall putsch, the city voted for centrist/liberal candidate Wilhelm Marx, who outpolled conservative Paul von Hindenburg 53 percent to 37 percent.
She agreed with him (for once): the set was perfect, as were the lighting and costumes--the translation of the piece into an eighteenth-century spinning mill--with the Dutchman's ship--was ingenious, but the raucous beerhall party, in the style of Georg Grosz, was absurd.
It even manages to make "Gee, Officer Krupke!" from "West Side Story" sound like a Bavarian beerhall tune, partially because of the brass-heavy arrangements.
Russian was bad enough, German sounds like a beerhall speech by Adolf - but Japanese is amazing to listen to, especially when they are shrieking for help, with bandits on their tail.
Helen Bradford, "Women and the Beerhall Protests in the Natal Countryside in 1929," in Class, Community, and Conflict, ed.
Leeds supporters club chairman Ray Fell believed the beerhall incident was isolated and praised the good behaviour of most fans.
The assassination of Foreign Minister Walter Rathenau on 24 June 1922, just hours after late-night deliberations with Hugo has all the makings of an important transition, but the stakes are not dearly enough highlighted, and the rise of right-wing insurgency, like the French invasion of the Ruhr or Hitler's Beerhall Putsch the following year, remains underdramatized.
The world's largest beerhall, the Hofbrauhaus, is a must visit.
Clegg, who was born in Britain but grew up in South Africa, is reputed to have spent much of his formative years hanging around township shebeens (informal beerhall bars)
But alongside all the upper-middle-class leisure-seekers, Geyrhalter also finds a lot of people simply doing their jobs: cops in a virtual reality training center; waiters and dishwashers at a beerhall during Oktoberfest; suicide-hotline workers offering consoling words; sex workers rutting, posing, and showering in a club in Prague.