Italian Dinner for Two or Four at Michelangelo Ristorante & Caffe (Up to 56% Off)

North Beach, San Francisco

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In a Nutshell

Italian-born chef makes gnocchi from scratch, using potato, egg, and a dash of nutmeg

The Fine Print

Expires Feb 13th, 2013. Limit 1 per person, may buy 3 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Dine-in only. Not valid for alcohol. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Not Valid on holidays. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

The colorful sauces and slurpable noodles of Italian cuisine make it fun for everyone, except for newly reformed scoundrels attempting to pass for civilized gentlemen. Take a break from manners with this Groupon.

Choose Between Two Options

$29 for an Italian dinner for two (up to a $63 total value)

  • One antipasti or insalate dish (up to an $18 value)
  • Two secondi piatti or pasta dishes (up to a $20 value each)
  • One dessert or coffee (up to a $5 value)

$55 for an Italian dinner for four (up to a $126 total value)

  • Two antipasti or insalate dishes (up to an $18 value each)
  • Four secondi piatti or pasta dishes (up to a $20 value each)
  • Two desserts or coffees (up to a $5 value each)

The menu includes antipasti such as calamari or prosciutto with fresh melon, secondi piatti such as eggplant parmigiana and veal cooked with lemon, white wine, and capers, and desserts such as tiramisu.

Michelangelo Ristorante & Caffe

When it comes to gnocchi, Michelangelo Ristorante & Caffe owner Salvatore Cortara is picky. He's earned that right; each week, the Italian-born chef spends hours concocting several batches of gnocchi from scratch. He blends eggs, flour, and potatoes—baked, not boiled— with a hint of nutmeg. He fashions the dough into slender rolls, dusting them with flour before chopping them into bite-size morsels to be eaten with pesto or tomato sauce. Other forms of pasta, such as tortellini, ravioli, and pappardelle mingle with fresh clams or olives, and cuts of veal marinate in lemon and white wine. Chatter from the Cortara family drifts from the kitchen into the dining room, where tiffany lights hung from high ceilings illuminate ornate statues. The stone is carved into a floor-to-ceiling sculptural reproduction of the Creation of Adam, made famous by the Sistine Chapel ceiling and the floor of the guy who lives in the apartment above it.

Michelangelo Ristorante & Caffe

When it comes to gnocchi, Michelangelo Ristorante & Caffe owner Salvatore Cortara is picky. He's earned that right; each week, the Italian-born chef spends hours concocting several batches of gnocchi from scratch. He blends eggs, flour, and potatoes—baked, not boiled— with a hint of nutmeg. He fashions the dough into slender rolls, dusting them with flour before chopping them into bite-size morsels to be eaten with pesto or tomato sauce. Other forms of pasta, such as tortellini, ravioli, and pappardelle mingle with fresh clams or olives, and cuts of veal marinate in lemon and white wine. Chatter from the Cortara family drifts from the kitchen into the dining room, where tiffany lights hung from high ceilings illuminate ornate statues. The stone is carved into a floor-to-ceiling sculptural reproduction of the Creation of Adam, made famous by the Sistine Chapel ceiling and the floor of the guy who lives in the apartment above it.

All Locations

  • North Beach (678.8 miles)

    579 Columbus Ave.

    San Francisco, California 94133

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