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The Tavern
Station Road South
Great Yarmouth
NR31 9AA
Tel: 01493 780286

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MON: 12:00pm - 11:00pm
TUE: 12:00pm - 11:00pm
WED: 12:00pm - 11:00pm
THU: 12:00pm - 11:00pm
FRI: 12:00pm - 11:30pm
SAT: 12:00pm - 11:00pm
SUN: 12:00pm - 11:00pm

Manager(s): Vicki
The Tavern also has a Fish and Chip shop on the same site. web site www.tavernfundays.co.uk

Status : Open as usual Know different? Sign Up to change it

REGULARS at The Tavern

  • richardh
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 Live Music
 Juke Box
 Draught Beers
 Fruit Machines
 Pool Table
 Car Park
 Outdoor smoking facilities
 Quiz Machine
 Large screen TV
 Sky Sports
 Dogs Welcome
 Haunted Venue
 Beer Garden
 Real Ale
 Cigarette Machine
 Children welcome
 Air Conditioning



The Tavern Rogues Gallery (Most recent additions)

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Information about words in this venue name


A tavern is a place of business where people gather to drink alcoholic beverages and, more than likely, also be served food. An inn is a tavern which has a license to put up guests. The word derives from the Latin taberna and the Greek ταβέρνα/taverna, whose original meaning was a shed or workshop. The distinction of a tavern from an inn, bar or pub varies by location, in some places being identical and in others being distinguished by traditions or by legal license. In 16th century England, a tavern was distinguished from a public ale house by dint of being run as a private enterprise, where drinkers were "guests" rather than members of the public.
Although respectable upper-working-class and lower-middle-class women in Britain began patronizing pubs in unprecedented numbers during World War I, women did not achieve full equality in public drinking places before World War II. Women in pubs provoked intense opposition from authorities, but attracting women''s business was a major incentive for brewers to reform public houses. Unreformed slum pubs, unregenerate regional subcultures, uncooperative magistrates, and unsympathetic feminists all prevented the full attainment of equality in public drinking in the interwar years.[14]

By 1900 the word tavern had developed an archaic flavour in Britain, the usual term being public house (pub), though taverns remain a popular convention in fantasy tales and games.
Taverns were essential for colonial Americans, especially in the South where towns hardly existed. In the taverns the colonists learned current crop prices, arranged trades, heard newspapers read aloud, and discovered business opportunities and the latest betting odds on the upcoming horse races. For most rural Americans the tavern was the chief link to the greater world, playing a role much like the city marketplace in Europe and Latin America.

Taverns absorbed leisure hours and games were provided—always decks of cards, perhaps a billiards table. Horse races often began and ended at taverns, as did militia-training exercises. Cockfights were popular. At upscale taverns the gentry had private rooms or even organized a club. When politics was in season, or the county court was meeting, political talk filled the taverns.

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