$10 for $20 Worth of French Café Cuisine at Beny's Delice in Brooklyn

Brooklyn

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In a Nutshell

French-influenced salads and sandwiches, a full pastry case, and sweet or savory crepes

The Fine Print

Expires Jan 31st, 2013. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per table. Limit 1 per visit. Valid for dine-in and carry-out only. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Unlike speedy in-and-out coffee shops, cafés indulge fantasies of sneaking off through misty European streets paved with pain au chocolat and lined with biscotti parking meters. Sip into a waking dream with this Groupon.

$10 for $20 Worth of French Café Cuisine

The menu opens with rolled prosciutto and goat cheese 'cigars' with pesto sauce ($3.50) and nicoise salads composed of tuna, tomatoes, a hard boiled egg, string beans, and olives ($9.50). Sandwiches include the classic Croque Monsieur, piled with french ham, swiss cheese, and béchamel sauce ($5), or mozzarella, tomato, and pesto, nestled between slabs of kalamata bread ($6.50). A host of sweet and savory crepes fold around ingredients such as banana and Nutella, ham and swiss, and sautéed mushrooms ($4.30-$5).

Beny's Delice

After moving from the south of France to break into the New York catering world, David Benizeri decided he was finally ready to have a "window on the street," according to Jenny Miller’s New York Magazine profile. And so, in the storefront of an old barbershop, Benizeri went to work creating Beny's Delice. There, amid dark reclaimed wood and a pressed tin ceiling, he and his former catering partner Tarik Slamani created a café that blends the Mediterranean influence of Benizeri’s Riviera home with salads, sandwiches, and a "very, very traditional French pastry case" that only watches Louis Mal movies without subtitles.

####Beny's Delice

After moving from the south of France to break into the New York catering world, David Benizeri decided he was finally ready to have a "window on the street," according to Jenny Miller’s New York Magazine profile. And so, in the storefront of an old barbershop, Benizeri went to work creating Beny's Delice. There, amid dark reclaimed wood and a pressed tin ceiling, he and his former catering partner Tarik Slamani created a café that blends the Mediterranean influence of Benizeri’s Riviera home with salads, sandwiches, and a "very, very traditional French pastry case" that only watches Louis Mal movies without subtitles.

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