People who love to eat are always the best people – Julia Child
STRANGERS & SAINTS
Standing tall in the East End’s commercial center, Strangers & Saints is a modern interpretation of a portside tavern – blending the history of sea captain salt, swank and swagger with the deep sense of hospitality, food and drink. Lively tavern atmosphere offers Mediterranean-inspired cooking comprised of small and large shareable plates, handcrafted cocktails, wine and local beer. The focus is on pure, simple ingredients brought together in imaginative and unexpected ways.
It’s the place PTown comes to eat, drink and play.
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404 Commercial St.
Provincetown, MA 02657
WE WILL REOPEN ON 4/18
Looking to dine with us today? Call us! We take walk-in guests.
Strangers & Saints now accepts reservations up to two weeks in advance. If you don’t find what you’re looking for, or if you’re a large party, call us at (508) 487-1449 for assistance.
HOST YOUR PRIVATE EVENT AT STRANGERS & SAINTS
Be our guest and host your next event at Strangers & Saints. The flexibility of our lounge and outdoor space make it possible to host up to 150 people, while offering intimate spaces for smaller groups. We can customize food and drink for any event, at any time of day. The Stranger & Saints team will help plan your special event, so you can relax and enjoy your special occasion. Please contact email@example.com for details.
Strangers and Saints is a new place eclectically decorated by Ken Fulk has a good steak and roast chicken.
This Provincetown tavern was opened by Culinary Institute of the America graduate Fred Latasa-Nicks in May in the 1850 home of the whaler Captain John Cook.
Gorgeous beaches, charming lighthouses, unique art galleries, and an exuberant town center—there’s only one Provincetown.
About Our Name
On September 6, 1620, the Mayflower departed Plymouth, England headed for America. The voyage across the Atlantic Ocean took 66 days and on November 9, 1620, Cape Cod was sighted. Provincetown Harbor was the initial anchoring place of the Mayflower and on November 11, 1620, the passengers signed the Mayflower Compact.
There were 102 passengers on the Mayflower. Only 41 of them were Separatists. The passengers were split into two groups--the Separatists (Pilgrims) and the rest of the passengers, who were called "strangers" by the Pilgrims.
The "Strangers" were not unified by religion, they were not close family units, and they were described as 'common people'. The "Strangers" were tradesmen, craftsmen, skilled workers, laborers and Indentured servants and several young orphans. The "Saints" were a less than tolerant community because they did not welcome other groups or different points of view. There were major differences between the two groups of "Saints" and "Strangers" in terms of levels of education, religion, social structure, political views, aspirations and beliefs.