Nied’s Hotel in Pittsburgh’s Lawrenceville neighborhood is one of a handful of bars where workers who clock out while most hit the alarm clock can still meet for coffee or a beer. Taverns that cater to third-shift workers aren’t a new concept to Pittsburgh, but over the years, their clientele has evolved.
Nancy Noszka gave 12 of the best years of her life to the neighborhood she grew up in, only to get water thrown in her face, spit on and physically attacked when she directed the nonprofit Lawrenceville Development Corp. through the 1990s. […]
I’m having bacon and eggs near the end of the bar close to the front door at Nied’s Hotel in Lawrenceville, with Barb Kline working the grill in front of me.
The Lawrenceville landmark’s truly famous fish sandwich is just one reason why it’s the first individual bar to be inducted into the After Dark Hall of Fame.
Pittsburgh sure has a lot of bars. In fact, according to a study by Infogroup Targeting Solutions, we have the most bars per capita in America. (That would be 11.8 per 10,000 of us.) There’s a good chance you’re in one now. […]
The stalwart Lawrenceville anchor may be the proudest Pittsburgh bar of them all.
Let’s not kid ourselves. Pittsburgh is hardly the mecca of country/bluegrass music, but Slim Forsythe is hoping to put it on the map. And on your TV.
Fish Sandwich Chronicles: Wall-to-Wall Studios’ Werner at Nied’s Hotel Patty Tascarella – Pittsburgh Business Times – April 4, 2014 Don’t let Larkin Werner’s collection of […]
Forsaking the law for the creative life, and living above the bar at Nied’s.
On March 23, 1933, President Franklin Delano Roosevelt signed into law the Cullen-Harrison Act, a modification of the Volstead Act that allowed — for the first time in 13 years — the legal manufacture and sale of low-alcohol beers and wines in the United States.