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The Barbary Coast was a red-light district during the second half of the 19th and early 20th centuries in San Francisco that featured dance halls, concert saloons, bars, jazz clubs, variety shows, and brothels. Pacific Street was the first street to cut through the hills of San Francisco, starting near Portsmouth Square and continuing east to the first shipping docks at Buena Vista Cove. The Barbary Coast was born during the California Gold Rush of , when the population of San Francisco was growing at an exponential rate due to the rapid influx of tens of thousands of miners trying to find gold.
The early decades of the Barbary Coast were marred by persistent lawlessness, gambling, administrative graft, vigilante justice , and prostitution;  however with the passage of time, the city's government gained strength and competence, and the Barbary Coast's maturing entertainment scene of dance halls and jazz clubs influenced American culture.
San Francisco's Barbary Coast arose from the massive infusion of treasure hunters, called ers , seeking their fortunes by panning for gold as they searched for a potential gold mine. Before the Gold Rush of , there were only a few hundred people living in tents and wooden shanties within San Francisco. However, after the gold rush, the population of San Francisco increased fifty-fold in just two years—from in to over 25, in As a result, the Barbary Coast became a wild area representative of the Old West , and had many problems with political corruption, gambling, crime, and violence.
Around , a group of volunteers from the Mexican—American War were discharged and settled in San Francisco. About 60 of them organized into a gang named The Hounds , and they paraded around as if they were military, and even created a headquarters named Tammany Hall within a tent on Kearney Street. However, after a group of men organized into a militia and confronted the Hounds with possible arrest, they quickly fled from San Francisco.
By the end of , several ships from Australia brought former members of Great Britain's penal colony — including ex-convicts, ticket-of-leave men, and criminals — to San Francisco, where they became known as the Sydney Ducks. The upper part of Pacific Street, after dark, is crowded by thieves, gamblers, low women, drunken sailors, and similar characters Unsuspecting sailors and miners are entrapped by the dexterous thieves and swindlers that are always on the lookout, into these dens, where they are filled with liquor — drugged if necessary, until insensibility coming upon them, they fall an easy victim to their tempters When the habitues of this quarter have a reason to believe a man has money, they will follow him for days, and employ every device to get him into their clutches These dance-groggeries are outrageous nuisances and nurseries of crime.