Terrific night.......... Last Sat. night 16 'cousins' met at Hull Street. Only 1 of us lives locally, with the rest of us coming from the West Coast, the Eastern Shore, Dublin, Ireland, Howard, AA and PG counties. From the minute we walked in, it was fantastic. The service (Todd), the food, the wine selection..it was all perfect. What a great selection for a LONG overdue reunion. The owner could not have been more accomodating. We look forward to a return visit. Thanks.
friendly service and good food. small menu but good food. Too many yuppies but the service was great!
Best Brunch!. We enjoyed brunch today at Hull Street Blues. There were six in our party and all raved about the food. The selection was wide ranged and delicious. For a mere $14.95 per person, not only did we all partake of the buffet, but they also served us wonderful freshly made bleuberry pancakes and a creme de cocao french toast dierctly to our table. Yummm! Also a few at our table ordered Bloody Marys which were perfectly spiced and delicious. I would highly recommend this place for Sunday brunch and would certainly try it for dinner or lunch.
A great change of pace.
I've only eaten here once, but I will return, that is for sure. Great atmosphere, beautifuly decorated. The wait staff is very attentive, very friendly, and readily made menu suggestions after my request. The Pork Loin was one of the days specials and was excellent. Very fresh herbs on top with a nice almost spicy topping. Excellent. My wife had the Filet Mignon. Also perfect. The BBQ Chicken will be my next meal, it just sounds delicous.
Not cheap, but not expensive. Like I said, I'll definitally go back.
With nary a waterfront view in sight, you'll still get a pleasing intro to Baltimore's maritime history as you dine..
With its old red bricks, a handful of flags, and storefront windows, this former saloon is a handsome standout on one largely residential Locust Point block. Inside, French doors separate the locals-friendly bar from two dining rooms. The Commodore Room, like the restaurant and street, is named in honor of War of 1812 naval hero Isaac Hull. Exuding a formal charm, the wallpapered dining areas have beamed ceilings, antique prints of sailing vessels, and a large brick fireplace. The sociable tavern--with its 40-foot long bar--has shuffleboard and TV to keep drinkers happy.
Hull Street's menu is varied though its strongest accents come from fresh seafood dishes. An excellent Maryland crab soup is a house specialty, while lighter fare features scallops, mussels, shrimp and the blackened "catch of the day" sandwich. Indeed, entrees and sandwiches get equally representation, though the Kentucky bourbon BBQ chicken may reveal the most distinctive flair.
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