crush bar

crush bar

n
(Theatre) a bar at a theatre for serving drinks during the intervals of a play
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Crush bar in each door, energy-absorbing steering column, daytime running lights, dual-caliper disc brakes with ABS (all wheels), covered open-grate entry steps, forward swing doors for safer entry/exit, high visibility halogen headlamps, DOHC, 4-cylinder, 4-stroke cycle, water-cooled, turbocharged, intercooled diesel with 4 valves per cylinder.
For example, one group will go to the crush bar to see Judas betraying Jesus while the other will be in the attic listening the Temple high priests talking about him.
It is as though the Royal Opera House decided to lure people to the ballet by staging a farmers' market in the Crush Bar.
Thornton's Limited Edition Strawberry Crush bar hits the spot with a yummy mix of white choc and strawberries for 69p.
We first shook hands at the Crush Bar, in the Royal Opera House, London 1950.
The Philharmonic Hall's first floor crush bar (1939) is one of Britain's great art deco rooms, like being on a glamorous pre-war transatlantic liner, such as the Ile de France.
There is a crush bar for 50 people on the first floor and a BBC club house also provides lunch in a more pub-like atmosphere, but the canteen on the seventh floor, with more than 100 seats and a choice of hot and cold meals and stodgy puddings, is where most of the eating takes place.
In tonight's fly-on-the-wall documentary, there is a rift between two barmen at the House's Crush Bar.
MAKE AND MODEL: 2014 Mitsubishi FE 160 (133 Wheelbase truck for a 14 body), 15995 GVW or Equivalent MECHANICAL: Crush bar in each door, energy absorbing steering column, daytime running lights, dual-caliper disc brakes with ABS(all wheels), covered open grate entry steps, forward swing doors for safer entry/exit, high visibility halogen headlamps.
The Ile de France heavily influenced land-based architects such as Liverpool's Herbert Rowse, whose beautiful crush bar at the city's Philharmonic Hall, of 1936, could have been directly lifted from that great ship.
Indeed the physical improvements are stunning: a huge glass atrium where one can mingle before performances and during intermissions; the cosy, aptly named Crush Bar area; the auditorium that has been carefully and lovingly restored by David Mlinaric, still clad in its magnificent red and gold but now boasting air-conditioning, newly covered seats and lights, a raked floor in the stalls, clearer sight lines, and excellent acoustics; a new studio theater--the Linbury Theatre--which is to be used for a range of educational performances, chamber concerts, lectures, master classes, and rehearsals as well as a venue for staging new works.
Pressure on the famous Crush Bar adjoining the dress circle should be eased.