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“I think Ireland has a great reputation throughout the world,” says Peter O’Brien, founder of Happenings.“We're known for our art, our culture, our generosity and our craic – but at the same time Ireland has always been synonymous with alcohol.“With drunken opportunistic anti-social behaviour becoming commonplace, a family-friendly inclusive space that is free from alcohol is not only desired, but essential for the development of our national day, the St Patrick’s Day celebrations and most importantly our international identity.”It's an attitude shared by Danny O'Leary. I just feel that, like anything, it could be better.I ordered the winter-lettuce salad and the porchetta sandwich. I was supposed to go to the friends-and-family dinner at John Fraser’s restaurant at the East Village Standard Hotel.But they mixed up my reservation, and logistics got in the way. If we’re going to get out to eat, late night’s our only option.She’d wanted to “f--k off to Mexico” for a little while, the scene in Tulum is so hip right now, but Patrick said he couldn’t, he actually said the word “obligations” and Miley had guffawed and said, “What’re you, 50?? We’re back in the real world, where a Kennedy scion can’t marry a Cyrus, where a Cyrus can’t be tamed by a blue-blood pizza-store owner.” And Patrick said, “No, I’m 21,” Miley never quite sure if Patrick really doesn’t get jokes or if he just chooses to be pig-headed about them. So she gave him a kiss on the cheek, fixed his hair like he was Hubbell and she was Carrie Bradshaw, or however that old story goes, Miley the wonderful wild child saying goodbye to her Camelot prince. It was a good dream while it lasted, but now it’s time to get up and go about our day.
I wake up around 10 a.m., and I usually just jump right into lunch. Branden Mc Rill, my business partner, and I will often meet there to catch up.
Around 1 a.m., we went to Pouring Ribbons, and I had one cocktail.
As we were walking back, Manitoba’s was open, and it was punk-rock night there.
It could be more enriching for the community – we could put more of an effort into making this a day to celebrate Irish community,” he says.“We have this preconceived idea of Irish people being constantly drunk all the time.
I’m not saying it’s not true, but I feel like it’s no more true than it is of any other city on their celebratory days.
Patrick Schmitt is editor-in-chief at The Drinks Business.