Hard Rock Cafe Margarita

C.C. Sambil Margarita, Isla Margarita, Venezuela

Restaurant Hours:

Mon-Sun 12:00PM-12:00AM

Bar Hours:

Mon-Sun 12:00PM-01:00AM


Mon-Sun 12:00PM-12:00AM

Gladly Accepted

Hard Rock Cafe Margarita Memorabilia

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Brian Wilson; Jeff Foskett

Gibson J-150

Though it was tardy by over thirty years, Brian Wilson’s “teenage symphony to God”, Smile, reminded everyone that the main Beach Boy was still pop music’s preeminent genius. Brian’s guitarist Jeff Foskett used this custom Gibson J-150 acoustic – with its extra-groovy fretboard inlay – on every date of the Smile tour and it was autographed by both Jeff and, of course, Brian Wilson.

Dave Kushner

Fernandes Guitar

When Velvet Revolver hit the scene in '03, it must've been weird for rhythm guitarist Dave Kushner. The band had four rock legends- and they had Dave. You could almost hear the chorus of, “Who's that dude? Someone's cousin? How'd he get this plum gig?” He's Dave Kushner from Wasted Youth, Infectious Grooves, and Loaded. He's one of the most rock-solid, tasty guitarists on the west coast. That's who he is. He's VR's ace-in-the-hole. Their secret weapon. Dave used this Fernandes electric (his signature model) on The Tonight Show in '05.

Graham Nash Guitar

National “Map” Guitar

Former member of the Hollies and the N in CSNY, Graham Nash used this super-hip National electric at the “No Nukes” concert in 1979.

Jimi Hendrix

Suede Vest

Though this simple brown suede vest is less flamboyant than the vast majority of Hendrix wardrobe we own, it’s still the perfect Voodoo Child accessory. Jimi gave it to Noel Redding in the late ’60s.


Handwritten Lyrics

Here's a glimpse into Madonna's creative process. This early draft of the lyrics to "Thief of Hearts" from her 1992 album, Erotica, is chock-full of alternate phrases, cross-outs, and scribbles. You didn't think these things fell from her pen fully-formed, did you?

Carlos Santana

Paul Reed Smith Guitar

Their seven-song set at 1969’s Woodstock festival has become so legendary, it’s easy to forget that Carlos and his eponymous, Latin-influenced rock powerhouse were essentially an unknown San Francisco group that lucked into the gig. Over incredible timbale- and conga-infused rhythms, Santana laid down a new kind of blues – melodic, soaring, and soulful as hell. Thirty years after his triumph at Woodstock, Carlos began a series of collaborations that brought his music to a whole new generation. He played this lovely PRS on the single, “Game of Love” with vocalist Michelle Branch.

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