Thanks to their discerning palates, medieval food tasters made sure their king ate only the finest poisons. Train your taste buds with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
- $32 for two entrees, one bottle of wine, and one shared appetizer or dessert Sunday–Thursday (up to a $64.47 total value)
- $35 for two entrees, one bottle of wine, and one shared appetizer or dessert seven days a week (up to a $64.47 total value)
The menu includes homestyle Italian entrees (up to a $15.99 value each), such as four-cheese ravioli in meat sauce and penne alla vodka in a mix of sautéed mushrooms, shallots, and tomato-cream sauce. Guests can tuck into an appetizer or dessert to share (up to an $8.49 value), such as puffs of crusty bread tossed in olive oil and roasted garlic, or crisp cannoli stuffed with housemade ricotta cheese and dipped in semisweet chocolate. Meals also come with one bottle of wine for the table (up to a $24 value).
Featuring New York–style interpretations of regional Italian cuisine, Spaghetti Eddie’s menu embraces homestyle cooking from each side of the Atlantic. These iconic comfort foods incorporate locally sourced ingredients, imported goods, and Italian bread baked fresh daily, creating the hearty portions that prompted Inland Living magazine to write, “it’s easy to see why Spaghetti Eddie’s . . . is so popular.”
Although the name Spaghetti Eddie’s implies a limited selection of pasta dishes, the extensive menu fills its pages with everything from classic bruschetta to braised-beef short ribs. The pizzas begin as blank disks of freshly kneaded dough, which the chefs adorn with any of the 39 available toppings, including premium ingredients such as cappicola, goat cheese, and clams. Pastas do appear prominently, though, tempting diners with platefuls of rigatoni in a hearty beef bolognese sauce or fettuccine with buttery alfredo.
The main dining room embraces the restaurant’s Mediterranean roots. Faux windowsills and murals of Italian city streets line the walls, and strings of red, white, and green lights traverse the ceiling. Red awnings hang over a few of the room’s booths, sheltering the seats from the rays of imported Tuscan sunshine.