St. Patrick’s Weekend Events

Thank you all who celebrated St. Patrick’s weekend with us!

We had a great time at all of our locations. We look forward to seeing you next year!

County Clare

1234 N. Astor Street, Milwaukee

Monday, March 17th

  • Serving Full Irish Breakfast, 6 – 11 am
  • Lunch and dinner menu starts at Noon
  • HEATED TENT open at Noon
  • Live Irish music & dance ALL DAY!
  • Giveaways for earlybirds
  • Blessing of the Shamrock
  • Beglan Academy Irish Dancers
  • Barry Dodd
  • Ian Gould
  • Black Thorn Folly
  • and more…

Admission is a $5 Donation after Noon
Enter to win a trip to Ireland!

St. Brendan’s Inn

234 S. Washington Street, Green Bay

Saturday, March 15th
Athas • 8 – 11 pm

Sunday, March 16th
St. Baldrick’s Charity Event • Noon – 4 pm

Monday, March 17th

  • Pub will open at 9 am
  • Blessing of the Shamrock at 10 am
  • Restaurant will open for food at 11 am
  • Party tent will open at 2 pm
  • Muddy Udders • tent • 5 – 9 pm
  • Phoney Mahoneys • inside • 8 – 11 pm

Ashling on the Lough

125 56th Street, Kenosha

Saturday & Sunday Brunch • 11 am – 3 pm

Saturday, March 15th
Kenosha Area Pipes and Drums • 9 pm
Stu the Piano Guy • 10 pm

Monday, March 17th
Opening at 11 am
Irish Fare Menu served until 9 pm

  • Irish wear vendor
  • St. Patrick’s Day Parade
  • Celtic Dancers
  • Kenosha Area Pipes & Drums • 9 pm
  • and MORE!

52 Stafford

52 Stafford Street, Plymouth

Monday, March 17

Parade • 11 am
Starts at Family Video,  All are welcome to participate

Bar Opens • 11 am
Restaurant Opens • 11:30 am

Live Music
Four Reel • Celtic • 3 – 6 pm
The Scrubbers • Irish Punk • 7 – 10 pm

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.

Since around the ninth or 10th century, people in Ireland have been observing the Roman Catholic feast day of St. Patrick on March 17. Interestingly, however, the first parade held to honor St. Patrick’s Day took place not in Ireland but in the United States. On March 17, 1762, Irish soldiers serving in the English military marched through New York City. Along with their music, the parade helped the soldiers reconnect with their Irish roots, as well as with fellow Irishmen serving in the English army.Read more…