While you'll never tire of drinking too much, the bar food that ostensibly keeps you from getting too faded, man, can be as disappointing as its lack of effectiveness. Switching things up with a full Japanese lineup, Shoya
Decked out with dark wood-paneled walls, an open kitchen, a giant ceiling-hung paper lantern, and private rooms featuring tatami mat flooring, Shoya's a Japanese izakaya: an Asian drinkery also serving group-friendly, tapas-style biteables, aka MarvAlbertables. In keeping with historic customs, they'll seat you at mats around a low table, toss you some oshibori (hot towels to clean your hands), and make with the hooch: your choice of potato-distilled Shochu on the rocks (Taiso, Kannoko, etc), ceramic pitchers of draft Sapporo, 500ml bottled Japanese brews (Asahi Super Dry, Kirin Ichiban), single or double servings of scotch (eg, 12-year aged Yamazaki), or, of course, sake, from cold house Gekkeikan, to the sweet-sipping Kudoki-Jozu, to very dry Sawanoi from the "Country Sake" collection -- which is bound to spur impromptu line-drinking. Eating isn't mandatory, but if you wish to do it the traditional way, start with five-piece sashimi apps (flounder, assorted shellfish...), then continue with grilled "Yakimono" (eg, bacon-wrapped asparagus), steamed "Mushimono" (thin-sliced beef seiro w/ ponzu & sesame sauce), a simmered dish (buta kakuni pork bellies in soy sauce), something fried (lotus root chips w/ lemon), and finally, a vinegar'd salad, pickles, miso soup, and gohan rice, which you should never mess with, despite it not being funny
If you want to get even fatter, there're sweet desserts like Strawberry Mochi ice cream w/ crispy rice cakes, Pudding a la Mode, and green tea ice-creamed Japanese Jello -- which you'll never tire of eating too much of, as there's always room for it.