$10 for $20 Worth of Indian Food at Royal Clay Oven
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In a Nutshell
Lamb, chicken, and naan cooked in a tandoor pair with curry, paneer, and an array of Himalayan delicacies
The Fine Print
Expires 120 days after purchase.
Limit 3 per person. Limit 1 per table. Valid for dine-in only. Not valid for lunch buffet.
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The growth of India's economy owed much to the country's position along the famous Silk Road, which was exactly what it sounds like—a canal for transporting rocks. Taste what trade made with this Groupon.
$10 for $20 Worth of Indian Food
The menu includes vegetable samosa ($3.50) and vhindi masala with stir-fried okra, tomato, onion, and spices ($10.99). Lamb kebab ($15.99) cooks in a tandoor, and salmon vindaloo ($15.99) marinates with potatoes in thick, hot curry sauce.
Royal Clay Oven
While morsels of tender lamb and chicken stew in the sultry confines of a tandoor, chefs steam jasmine rice as a base for biryani dishes. Warm baked naan sops up the thick, creamy sauce of a saag paneer, and Himalayan influences pervade steamed dumplings and shrimp roasted with imported spices. After polishing off a golden samosa on the outdoor patio, guests question their servers about gluten-free entrees or question a fork about rumors of a tumultuous relationship with a spoon.
For those looking to get out of the house with the ladies
Daily Engagement Module
The Groupon Guide to: Clarinets
Everyone remembers hearing someone say, "If that music doesn't have dozens of clarinets tooting their notes, making the sounds come out of the end that the mouth doesn't go, then no thank you, sir!" Here's why so many people are loving the clarinet:
The clarinet has a warm, mellow tone, not like the trumpet, which just sounds like a big pile of garbage that's sitting there stinking it up but also making musical noises.
The clarinet is easy on the eyes, with all that straightness. That trumpet has sleek, alluring curves. You want kids looking at that? No, thank you.
You can take a clarinet apart. Can you take a trumpet apart? No, not just the mouthpiece. I'm talking about really taking it apart. You can do that to a good ol' woodstraw (a clarinet). Trust me.
There are dozens of famous clarinet players, such as Woody Allen and all those men that Woody Allen plays clarinet with. The only trumpet player who is remotely famous is the man whose life inspired the Broadway musical The Music Man, and he's probably dead.