Brew Wharf

Brew Wharf Yard, Stoney Street, London Bridge, London

Brew Wharf is part of the Vinopolis complex... who could have possibly imagined that a cold beer would prove even more popular than a glass of wine with the Borough after-workers?



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Address: Stoney Street
London Bridge
London
SE1 9AD
Map:Map & nearby
Cuisine:European
Region:London Bridge
Nearest Station:London Bridge
Telephone:
About: Brew Wharf is a restaurant and micro-brewery in London's Bankside that is a great place to dine, bask in the sunshine (seasonal) and, if you're lucky, catch a view of the brewers at their art. Set under soaring railway arches by Borough Market and Vinopolis, the dining rooms and terrace are casual, modern, well-designed spaces with so much vertical space you'll feel light-headed. Or maybe that's the superb brew, including Brew Whar's own Wharf Best and seasonal offerings. Brewing takes place about every other Tuesday and beers can be taken away for home consumption. Oh the food! Modern European with a special emphasis on fish, like beer-battered fish and chips. Cheers.
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"Brew Wharf is part of the Vinopolis complex... who could have possibly imagined that a cold beer would prove even more popular than a glass of wine with the Borough after-workers? "

Review Rating: 7 / 10
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Housed in the Vinopolis complex in Borough market, Brew Wharf adds a new dimension to the mammoth drinking and dining institution. When it comes to wine, clearly Brew Wharf’s next-door neighbours are one of the first words on many people’s lips; but in this area at least, they could be in the process of gaining a similar reputation for their own tipple.

Borough Market is a tourist haven but battling with these temporary visitors is the huge population of office workers who descend on the area’s pubs every evening. Coming from either local businesses or having departed nearby London Bridge it can be manic. One thing that Brew Wharf certainly has on its side is size. Nobody likes to be shoulder to shoulder after a day at the office and the roomy interior of Brew Wharf makes arm rubbing fairly difficult to achieve.

The bar is all about standing room with an adjoining restaurant offering the majority of the venue’s seating. Exposed brickwork, polished wooden bars and shiny micro-brewing apparatus create a comfortable, albeit slightly corporate, look and business wear is clearly the popular mode of dress.

On draught the selection comes from London’s Meantime Brewery with the majority of their range available here. Choose from wheat beer, pale ale, stout, fruit beer and lager by the pint. Despite Meantime’s dominance of the pumps there is enough to work your way through and connoisseurs can otherwise turn to a good selection of bottles.

The food is up-market gastro fare and when the time comes to heed to your appetite you won’t be disappointed. Think pan-fried duck breast, fish & chips, steak and sausage & mash at reasonable pub prices.

Brew Wharf works well in tandem with Vinopolis and the regular appearance of a packed house is testament to that. Who could have possibly imagined that a cold beer would prove even more popular than a glass of wine with the Borough after-workers?



T.A.O reviewed Brew Wharf on Thu 04 Apr 2013

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