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OKTOBERFEST 2021
OCT. 6 - 31

 


Join us in celebration of tradition, culture, friends, family, good food & "more-ish" beer. Dress for the occasion; when you wear your lederhosen or dirndl and enjoy a pretzel on us!

 

Fest Bier
Oktoberfest Wiesn bier served in 1L & 0.5 L steins; Celebration suds of creamy "more-ishness." Poise your senses with a rich balance of noble hops & golden sweet Bavarian maltiness.

 

Event Food

Enjoy warm pretzels + our Octoberfest inspired food menu from our scratch kitchen. Our online menu will be updated October 4th with all fest food.

 

 

Fest Special 

$10 Pretzel & Pint; warmed pretzel with whipped butter & chive + a pint of your choice! 

 

WEEKLY EVENTS IN THE BIERGARTEN

 

Wednesday Night Bingo 

  • Every Wednesday night during Oktoberfest 

  • 6-8pm in the Biergarten

  • Our Biergarten is covered & heated (please dress for the weather) 

  • Bingo winners receive a $10 gift card to The Paris Beer Co. 

  • call to reserve a table 519-442-4447

Thursday Night Trivia

  • Every Thursday night during Oktoberfest

  • 6-8pm in the Biergarten

  • Our Biergarten is covered & heated (please dress for the weather) 

  • Teams by table; no minimum team size, max. team size of 6

  • Winning team receives $10 gift card to The Paris Beer Co. for each team player

  • call to reserve a table 519-442-4447

 

A SLICE OF HISTORY

by Barbara & Christian von der Heide


     The Oktoberfest for a Bavarian (not barbarian) is like a 5th season. Like a long weekend in Ontario that does not stop for two weeks. The Woodstock of beer, pretzel, music, and party time. Letting loose and celebrating life. The beginning of the Oktoberfest was to celebrate a wedding right in the centre of a field in old Munich.

 

     The festival originated on October 12, 1810, in celebration of the marriage of the crown prince of Bavaria, who later became King Louis I. The festival concluded five days later with a horse race held in an open area that came to be called Theresienwiese (“Therese’s green”). The following year the race was combined with a state agricultural fair, and in 1818 booths serving food and drink were introduced. By the late 20th century, the booths had developed into large beer halls made of plywood, with interior balconies and bandstands.

 

    Having immigrated from Munich to Ontario, we still carry fond childhood memories of exploring the Oktoberfest as a kid, riding the carousels, and eating great food, watching the almonds and chestnuts being roasted and people dressed up doing folklore dancing. And in legal drinking age, celebrating in the beer hall with a special Oktoberfest beer and making friends with all the international multi-cultural tourist enjoying Munich “Gemütlichkeit.”

WE CAN'T WAIT TO CELEBRATE WITH YOU PROST!

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