Spaghetti, like a hammerhead shark, is rigid and boring until it’s submerged in water, at which point it quickly springs to life and develops a taste for swimmers. Celebrate this predatory noodle with today's Groupon to Luciano Neighborhood Pizzeria, located on Stone Oak Parkway. Choose between the following options:
- For $19, you get a meal for four (up to a $39.03 total value) that includes:
- One large pizza with up to two regular toppings (up to a $14.95 value)
- Two large garden salads (a $4.49 value each)
- Four drinks (up to a $1.95 value each)
- Two cannolis (up to a $3.65 value each)
- For $10, you get $20 worth of anything on the menu.
Luciano's expert chefs combine fresh ingredients and classic Neapolitan family recipes to craft a menu of authentic Italian cuisine served in a casual environment. During meals for four, diners nosh on salads and appetizers while vouching for their favorite toppings via tableside ESP. Large pizzas arrive steamy with the party’s choice pair of toppings from the eatery’s 13 options including sausage, roasted garlic, and fresh tomatoes. For the final act, two cannolis take the stage, dancing their way to bellies with fresh ricotta and sweet cream.
Patrons order their eats at the convenient walk-through-style counter, at which they can survey the lineup of fresh salads ($2.95–$6.95), paninis ($5.95–$6.95), and strombolis ($6.95) anxiously waiting to be consumed or selected for a still-life painting. Other savory selections include personal-size neapolitan pizza margherita ($9.95), which hosts a gathering of imported San Marzano plum tomatoes, mozzarella, and olive oil—and made-from-scratch, béchamel-sauce-slathered Lasagna Famosa ($7.95).
Luciano Neighborhood Pizzeria
In a small town outside of Naples, Italy, Nonna Lina lured passersby into her trattoria with the aroma of fresh tomato sauce and wood-oven-baked pizzas. Stateside, her sons uphold their mother’s culinary legacy, preparing her recipes from scratch with imported Italian ingredients. In addition to the authentic cuisine, the dining room itself hearkens back to an Italian eatery: guests order from chalkboard menus propped atop wooden barrels, and red-and-white-checkered tablecloths invite diners to play endless games of chess with condiments.