17/03/2019 @ 12:00 pm - 9:00 pm
Celebrate St Patrick’s Day at The Unley
Set to be even bigger and better this year… St Patrick’s Day at The Unley is a day you do not want to miss!
On St Patrick’s Day, join us at this iconic Adelaide Pub for a celebration of all things Irish. Enjoy St Patrick’s Day food specials and a condensed A La Carte menu. As well as the Sunday schnitty sesh deal with an Irish themed topping. Additionally, grab a pint of Guinness during happy hour from 2-6pm and kick back whilst listening to live music with Viotar. Or alternatively, treat your taste buds to a $10 espresso martini or $10 gin fizz and relax on the rooftop bar with friends.
Furthermore, there will be Irish themed giveaways throughout the day. Or if you’re feeling the Irish luck, you could win a food and beverage voucher!
Celebrate St Patrick’s Day traditions at The Unley and book now via the website booking form below. Or additionally, call 08 8271 5544 to secure your spot.
St Patty’s Day at The Unley:
- Happy hour 2-6pm
- Live music with Viotar 2-6pm
- $10 gin fizz
- $10 espresso martinis
- A La Carte menu & all day dining
- Irish themed food specials
- Jameson & Tullermore Dew specials
- Guinness on tap
St Patrick’s Day Menus
St Patrick’s Day Specials
A La Carte Menu
BOOK NOW for St Patrick’s Day at The Unley
St Patrick’s Day History
St. Patrick’s Day is celebrated annually on March 17, the anniversary of his death in the fifth century. Additionally, the Irish have observed this day as a religious holiday for over 1,000 years. On St. Patrick’s Day, which falls during the Christian season of Lent, Irish families would traditionally attend church in the morning and celebrate in the afternoon. Furthermore, lenten prohibitions against the consumption of meat were waived and people would dance, drink and feast on the traditional meal of Irish bacon.
Saint Patrick, who lived during the fifth century, is the patron saint and national apostle of Ireland. Born in Roman Britain, he was kidnapped and brought to Ireland as a slave at the age of 16. He later escaped, but returned to Ireland and was credited with bringing Christianity to its people. In the centuries following Patrick’s death (believed to have been on March 17, 461), the mythology surrounding his life became ever more ingrained in the Irish culture: Perhaps the most well known legend is that he explained the Holy Trinity (Father, Son and Holy Spirit) using the three leaves of a native Irish clover, the shamrock. – read more on the St Patrick’s Day history.