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Market Research Group

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Gay Bartender

Even though a certain pandemic has put bar activities on hold (at least for those of us wise enough to still avoid them), we all have our go-to nightclub beverage of choice. And bartender and TikTok user @donnyonny shared what the drink you order at the gay club says about you!

gay bartender

It would be a simple matter to determine whether she is underage or not. If she is, then he bar should issue an apology as he just saved them their license to operate and a host of other legal issues. And they should have their other bartenders undergo training on how to spot fake IDs.And she should be arrested for carrying a false ID and intentionally trying to commit a crime of drinking underage. Other states could probably bring criminal charges for their fake IDs as well.

And if the ID was indeed real and she was of age, then the bartender should just show why he thought the ID fake. This happens all the time and bouncers are not fired but indeed praised by responsible bar owners because they know what is at stake.

When Guidara and Humm took over, Robitschek retained his independence and creative freedom. "They were supportive and allowed me to [experiment]." Happy to do so, he became head bartender, and then bar manager. Then the duo invited Robitschek to join the NoMad team. He agreed. The NoMad Hotel Bar and Restaurant opened in New York in 2012, now it also has locations in Los Angeles and Las Vegas.

Guzdek, a longtime popular bartender at various South Florida establishments and member of the local gay softball league's Hall of Fame, died Tuesday morning at Holy Cross Hospital after being diagnosed with Stage 4 lung cancer, according to his husband Butch Fornaza. He was 47.

Time now for StoryCorps. New Year's Eve is one of the busiest nights for bars across the country. Two former bartenders, Albert Johnson and Donna Cuthbert, came to StoryCorps to remember working the holiday at the Starlite Lounge, a historic gay bar in Brooklyn.

ALBERT JOHNSON: New Year's Eve - the best thing to do is go in party mode with the people. You know, setting up the bar and people coming in with noisemakers and the music and the - you know, the laughter. And you - you know, spilling drinks, picking them up. You know, you name it, it's all going on, and nobody really cares. And the only thing is it goes on sometimes till, like, 8 o'clock in the morning. And it's also kind of lonely. If you're by yourself and you're a bartender, it's like, you see all this hugging and kissing at midnight, and most of the time, bartenders know this, and we kind of, like, gather around each other. But working New Year's Day, oh, that is really heart wrenching. I think the most depressing day in the world for bartenders is New Year's Day. I do not like working because people may have gotten dumped. They just don't know what to do with this upcoming year. And you can see it in their eyes.

MARTÍNEZ: That's former bartenders Albert Johnson and Donna Cuthbert remembering their days and nights pouring drinks at the Starlite Lounge in Brooklyn. Their StoryCorps conversation is archived at the Library of Congress.

A Pulse Orlando clubgoer who survived Sunday's shooting said he used his own shirt to stop the bleeding of a wounded Pulse bartender and stayed with the victim in a police car to keep him conscious on the way to the emergency room.

On September 14, 1961 he was out with his friend Jack Tennison:"Part of the patter and silliness between us was that Jack had the nickname of 'Tallulah' and he referred to me by the nickname 'Helen.' The names came from the radio show, The Many Loves of Helen Trent; Can a Woman Find Love After Forty? I was driving down Bush Street that morning, with a bit of a buzz from alcohol. Jack was by my side when we saw the police cars, buses and paddy wagons with all their lights on and part of the street blocked. We knew there was a 'raid' going on. Jack (Tallulah) shouted to me: 'Helen, step on the damn gas, we need to get the hell out of here, the fuzz are raiding the fuckin' place.""I knew the name 'Helen Trent' from the columns of both Sweet Lips and Polk Street Sally in the Bay Area Reporter. Robinson had, in fact, worked with Sweet Lips. He tells the tale of one night at the Kokpit (301 Turk) when Lips drunk-dialed the bar from home and spoke on the bar phone with Bob Patterson, a patron who told him there was no VO in the bar. Lips hung up on the customer."Within minutes, Sweet Lips barges through the door of the Kokpit and, pushing furniture and patrons aside, heads for the back office where the liquor supply is kept. He came back with a large bottle of expensive Seagram's VO and slammed it on the bar saying, 'Here's the fucking booze; drink that like you drink the rest of my God damn liquor!' Not caring whether he was talking to Patterson or me, I picked up the bottle by its neck and threw it right at Sweet Lips' head with real anger and as hard as I could. It barely missed, but had it hit him in the head there would have been no more Sweet Lips."There are many, many more fascinating and dramatic tales of this sort in the book. Robinson tells of how the Tavern Guild was initially formed by bartenders dealing with patron and police issues while he was working at the Hideaway, and how the bar owners were initially none too pleased with the organization.

Friends remembered former Knoxville bartender Phil Wells as a person who wished others only the best a day after he was fatally shot in a Las Vegas lounge, allegedly by another Knoxville man over their broken relationship. 041b061a72


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