Former Restaurants and Shops
|New York Fries||The New York Fries at the park became Hot Potato.|
|Bubble Tease||The Bubble Tease behind Wonder Mountain was converted back to Cookie Cafe.|
Read more about this topic: List Of Former And Renamed Canada's Wonderland Attractions
Other articles related to "restaurant, restaurants":
... An underground restaurant, sometimes known as a supper club or closed door restaurant, is an eating establishment operated out of someone's home ... An underground restaurant is also known as a guestaurant, which is a hybrid between being a guest in a dinner party and a restaurant ... Underground restaurants are popular in Latin America, where they're known as either a paladar or a restaurante de puertas cerradas (closed door restaurant) ...
... due to the artistry and showmanship of the chef, intensified by the competition among restaurants ... a popular New York celebrity chef with restaurants around the world, "The amuse-bouche is the best way for a great chef to express his big ideas in small bites" ... transformed from an unexpected bonus to a de rigueur offering at Michelin Guide-starred restaurants and those aspiring to that category (as recently as 1999, The New York ...
... Several restaurants are present on the grounds of the mall including Chevys Fresh Mex, Willow Street Wood-Fired Pizza, Johnny Rockets, Starbucks Coffee, Sushi Boat, and Fresh Choice ...
... Patio Grande Restaurant Villa Amor Restaurant June 8 Fasfood Lolitas Restaurant Cafe de Jardin Dindels Fastfood Rose Bakeshop and fastfood Siblings Fudhaws Jullies Bakeshop Panaderia ...
Famous quotes containing the words shops and/or restaurants:
“In an age robbed of religious symbols, going to the shops replaces going to the church.... We have a free choice, but at a price. We can win experience, but never achieve innocence. Marx knew that the epic activities of the modern world involve not lance and sword but dry goods.”
—Stephen Bayley (b. 1951)
“As the global expansion of Indian and Chinese restaurants suggests, xenophobia is directed against foreign people, not foreign cultural imports.”
—Eric J. Hobsbawm (b. 1917)