Looking for some finest venues screening Ulster rugby? Of course, you are, it's why you're on this page. We have journeyed far and wide to search for some of the very best atmospheric bars for you to get the very best experience in. Not sure when the next match is? Check out our Ulster TV Guide and keep yourself in the know
Pubs & Bars
The Woolshed Baa & Grill
From Cork to Whoop Whoop, Woolshed has become a meeting place for people to come and chat through the one true universal language, “SPORT”. With every sport under the sun on 1 of 17 screens, weekly promotions, Pub Quiz to get the brain pumping, Music Bingo to test your wits and voice, Aussie beers and great food, how can you second guess?
The Dáil Bar
Your local pub in the heart of Galway city! A friendly welcome, delicious food, award winning cocktails, exclusive whiskeys, late bar & music nightly.
Franklin's Sports Bar
Newest and greatest sports bar in Belfast! Come check us out
Badgers Bar and Restaurant
The Bentley Bar
e Bentley Bar overlooks the historic walls of Derry city centre and is a fantastic venue for entertainment, food and the perfect pint of Guinness. The Bentley Complex has a choice of 6 bars, Beer Garden, Steakhouse and now an exclusive gin bar all within its trendy and traditional surroundings
Hill 16 Pub
Hill 16 is an authentic Dublin pub located at 30 Gardiner Street Middle in Dublin 1. We serve quality drinks at reasonable prices and host regular entertainment including live music, live sports, darts and more. We have food available including soup and sandwiches and have recently added an a la carte menu for Sunday lunch – check out our menus below. The bar becomes particularly lively on match days as we are situated just around the corner from Croke park – all fans are welcome!
The Garrick Bar
It has been said that the famous 18th-century Shakespearean actor David Garrick – who coincidentally was involved in the wine trade before he succumbed to the lure of the stage – once visited this bar for a drink, but that seems a highly unlikely notion. Garrick did visit Ireland on a few occasions, mostly performing in Dublin, but he died in 1779, around a century before the Garrick bar was founded. It’s possible, however, that the 'Garrick' name could have been inspired by the Garrick Club, a fashionable London rendezvous which was founded in 1831 as a place where ‘actors and men of education and refinement might meet on equal terms’. The Garrick Club was a favourite watering hole of the author William Thackeray, who visited Belfast in 1842 and for all we know he may have planted the suggestion in someone’s head at that time. Around the time of Thackeray’s visit, the site of the Garrick was occupied by the marble and stone yard of William Low, who later ran a unique combined enterprise of spirit dealer and cement merchant in Victoria square on the site of what is now The Kitchen Bar. At some point during the 30 years that followed, a tavern was established at the corner of Chichester Street and Montgomery Street, and in 1870 McCauley, McCashin and Co, who described themselves as rectifying distillers and wine and spirit merchants, were dispensing drinks at this location. The Garrick name was in use by 1892 at the latest, when W.J. McCoy ran the Garrick Bar and Billiard Room. Before the turn of the century, the bar became the second licensed premises to be acquired by the burgeoning partnership of Braithwaite and McCann and for many years had served as the firm’s head office in the city. Recently owned by the O’Neill family, who were proprietors of Robinsons in Great Victoria Street for some years, designed the interior with a smart combination of tiling and woodwork, which has earned the venue the accolade of Belfast’s Best Kept Small Building on a number of occasions. The Garrick was bought by Beannchor Ltd in May 2006 and in February 2007 was taken over by the manager Colm Oates.