French Dinner for Two or Four or $10 for $20 Worth of French Cuisine for Lunch at Café de Paris

Southside

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In a Nutshell

Diners can enjoy breaded Milanese-style chicken breast with tomato sauce, savory crepes, and pan-seared tilapia

The Fine Print

Expires 90 days after purchase. Limit 2 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Not valid for the purchase of alcohol. Dine-in only. Lunch option not valid toward lunch 3-course meal. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Not valid for special events or on holidays. Not valid for Sunday brunch. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

French chefs have a flair for the dramatic that compels them to set their desserts on fire and slice their croissants with guillotines. Execute caution with this Groupon.

Choose from Three Options

$25 for a French dinner for two (up to a $59.95 total value)

  • One appetizer (up to a $13.95 value)
  • Two entrees (up to a $19 value each)
  • One bread pudding (an $8 value)

$45 for a French dinner for four (up to a $119.90 total value)

  • Two appetizers (up to a $13.95 value each)
  • Four entrees (up to a $19 value each)
  • Two bread puddings (an $8 value each)

$10 for $20 worth of French cuisine for lunch

The rotating, seasonal menu might include entrees such as chicken scallopini and pan-seared tilapia. Wine pairings are available for an additional fee.

Café de Paris

Chef Jean Evens Estinfort may as well have been born in the kitchen. As a student he attended René Auffrey culinary high school in Paris, affirming his career ambitions early in life. After graduation he never looked back, pan-searing his diploma to taste, then honing his culinary acumen on the job, and eventually opening his own Parisian restaurant in 2002. In 1996, chef Serge Pambo traveled to France to matriculate at Domaine du Gré culinary school, going on to cook for various French restaurants. In 2006, this duo of chefs packed their bags with recipe books and stuffed their hats with rosemary before embarking to bring authentic French cooking abroad.

And so Café de Paris was born, its walls peppered with reminders of France, and its square linen-clad tables frequently topped with seasonal entrees such as pan-seared tilapia and ham-and-cheese crepes. In conjunction with local schools, the chefs invite French classes to stop by to taste the cuisine that correlates to the language they're learning, which is more convenient than inviting a French meal to live in their homes for a semester.

Small treats such as cupcakes, magazine subscriptions, and deli punch cards