Old City Market and Oven
8位当地人推荐 · 预估价格为1级，最高4级 ·
This is our neighborhood corner store that has coffee and breakfast and also delicious homemade food all day and a curated selection of wines.
Don’t let the huge menu scare you. Their food is great. It’s also a great place to eat in.
What better than a small coffee shop, pizza place, and limited grocery store on the block! Easy to access, and convenient.
Capitol Bikeshare station across the street - download the CaBi mobile app for details.
Old City has good coffee, sandwiches and brick fired pizza. Plus basic groceries if you're in a pinch.
“Want to be able to get around on your own, without a ton of additional cost and have locations to park all over the city? Try the bikeshare. Unique to D.C., and wonderful for a bike friendly city!”
“Adults only on this one. It's reservation-only, and reservations are filled weeks in advance, but it's totally worth it. Champagne flows like water. Burlesque dancers make appearances.”
“Given that this is a city with a long, complicated history, there have to be a few ghosts roving around the city, right? Hear about conspiracies, assassinations, and murders that took place right where you're walking. This may seem like a Halloween activity, but honestly, ghost tours are even more fun during seasons when spookiness isn't the standard. Tickets are $17 a pop for adults.”
“Take in river views, food, brews and tunes during Capitol Riverfront’s free Friday Night Concert Series in The Yards. There’s plenty of green space for you and yours to stretch out as you groove to music and savor summer-time vibes. Expect a wide range of musical acts, from jazz to country to folk rock to reggae.”
“The only venue on this list that also happens to be a house of worship, Sixth & I maintains its identity as a multi-denominational synagogue while doubling as a community center and space for the arts. Standing on the eponymous corner in Northwest Washington DC since 1908, Sixth & I has served as a hub for spiritual life in the capital for over a century -- it was an African Methodist Episcopal church from 1945 until 2002 -- and continues to foster thoughtful discussions and cultural events through its programming. Matisyahu was the first contemporary artist to perform at the venue, and they have continued to book outstanding talent in their stunning historical space.”