Zentral (Mercado de Santo Domingo, Pamplona) – this venue is actually a concert hall, which books various musical acts – from rock en español, to Salsa, and pop groups as well. Along with the concert space, there is also a restaurant for those interested in eating before attending a musical event.
Templo Electronica (Calle Abejeras 11, Pamplona) – previously known as “Bye Bye” disco, this is a popular venue for the 20 and 30-something year olds who are into Techno and Trance (dance) music.
Singular Club (Av. Pio XII, Edificio Singular, 1 bajo, Pamplona) – despite the name, this venue is more like a bar – with a young college age crowd indulging in the beer & liquor offers that Singular occasionally makes (especially its “barra libre” specials on Thursday nights – from 11:00 pm to 1:00 am, buy […]
Sala Enter (Av. De Bayona 45, Pamplona) – previously known as “Vaivén” nightclub, this disco’s interior decor was converted into a futuristic look and reopened under its current name in 2014. Consistent with its interior, electronic dance music dominates Sala Enter’s atmosphere. Special events, such as Brugal rum night, are often held here as well.
Qwerty (Calle Mercaderes 18, Pamplona) – this bar serves various local dishes (including pinchos) and drinks. The décor is rather trendy, so it attracts a large crowd of local yuppies. There’s also a dining area (for those more interested in eating than drinking).
Marengo (Av. Bayona 2, Pamplona) – this disco attracts party goers mainly in their 20s (especially collage students). Local DJs are on-hand to play various tendencies of dance music (even Latin house and Bachata music). Table service is available for the high roller set.
La Carbonera (Calle de Olite 12, Pamplona) – this bar (opened since 1989) lets up-and-coming rock and funk blues musicians conduct live sessions here. The crowd that comes here tends to be more mature (30 and above).
Kato’s Disco (Calle Juan de Labrit 5, Pamplona) – this venue, which attracts a mostly 20-something crowd, plays a mix of electronic dance music, old school house music, and rock en español. Most of the DJs that Kato’s books are local or regional (no superstar DJs).
Discoteca Ozone (Calle Monasterio Velate 5, Pamplona) – this is one of Pamplona’s larger discos – complete with three different dance floors offering a variety of music (from electronic dance music, to rock en español, and international pop and Hip Hop). Private events are often held there as well.
Cerveceria Black Queen (Calle Monasterio de Urdax 23, Pamplona) – this old school bar (complete with the wooden pub style décor) draws in patrons in their 20s & 30s interested in catching a popular football match on this venue’s big screens. It also offers 1 liter of beer and a pinxto tortilla for just €5.