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Football Playoffs are starting and what goes better then our awesome pub food & beer to watch teams battle it out for a spot to play in the Super Bowl!

2 * 16oz Draft Beers

16 * Wings(Buffalo or BBQ)

8 * Chicken Strips

8 * Jalapeno Cream Cheese Poppers

Ranch, Blue Cheese &

Chipotle Aioli

Carrots & Celery

Add on as many Wings, Strips or Poppers as you like for $1 each!

Add 16oz Draft Beers for $4

Support your local Redwood City business with our NFL Playoff Package and bring the Irish Pub experience home to you with Chicken Wings, Jalapeno Poppers, Chicken strips washed down with two 16oz beers. Add any 16oz beer for $4. We have Family packs of traditional Irish food to feed 6 people. We have Whisk(e)y flights to go, designed for your specific needs from most regions in the World. Add on 16oz beers for $4, we have Guinness, Smithwicks, Mighty Dry Cider, Space Dust IPA, Devils Canyon Blonde, Amber and Pils. Try our Shepherds and Guinness pies with mash and veg.

Alhambra Irish House History

It’s quite fitting that the Alhambra building now inhabited by the Alhambra Irish House was a theatre and saloon when it first opened in 1896. At the grand opening event, hundreds attended a production of Men and Women, “the greatest American play ever written.” Tickets for the evening’s entertainment, which included a grand ball following the show, were an average of 75 cents.

Throughout the next few decades, the Alhambra continued to carve its niche as a preeminent center for art and entertainment. Wyatt Earp, the legendary outlaw and deputy, would frequent the saloon and watch his wife Josie sing from the rafters at the adjoining upstairs theater.

When the Prohibition Act forced the saloon to close its doors in 1920, a great deal of renovation was done and the space served as a meeting place for various groups including a branch of the fraternal Freemasonry organization. During the Prohibition Era, Redwood City was one of the only cities in the Bay Area to fully adopt the Anti-Saloon League’s mandates: not a single speakeasy existed within the city confines. The Alhambra continued to serve as an alcohol-free meeting place until the 1950s.

The next known owner of the Alhambra space took over in 1998 with the intent to refurbish the building and open it yet again as a theater and music venue. In 2001, when the construction team was out to lunch, the building’s roof caught fire and the project came to a halt.

We chose to keep the smoke marks from the fire’s flames untouched on the brick walls near the back ceiling at Alhambra Irish House. You’ll also find the virtually untouched, original columns from the turn-of-the-century building down the center of our dining room. In this way we hope to give our guests a sense of the rich history of the building.

As a modern public house, we at Alhambra Irish House couldn’t be happier to continue the tradition of merriment, meeting, food and drink the Alhambra started in 1896.