$20 for $40 Worth of Italian Cuisine for Lunch or Brunch at Treva Restaurant & Bar

West Hartford

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In a Nutshell

Handmade pasta, rustic feasts of poultry and steak, northern italian polenta, and hearty European brunches with craft cocktails

The Fine Print

Expires Apr 30th, 2013. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per table. Reservation required. Dine-in only. Not valid for happy hour specials. Must purchase 1 food item. Valid for Lunch or Brunch Only. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Pasta became a staple of Italian fare after Roman Emperor Caligula famously appointed a plate of lasagna to the Senate. Elect to eat decadently with this Groupon.

$20 for $40 Worth of Italian Lunch or Brunch

Lunch and brunch focus on central and northern Italian dishes such as salmon with polenta, beans, and a citrus blood-orange sauce ($13), a prosciutto panini with arugula and truffle oil ($9), and frittatas with ricotta, spinach, and mushroom ($12).

Treva Restaurant & Bar

At Treva Restaurant & Bar, owner and head chef Dorjan Puka emphasizes simple, peasant-style Italian dishes of homemade pasta and rustic prosciutto, earning his restaurant a favorable feature by the New York Times. Northern Italy’s rich culinary traditions dominate his menu with creamy polenta, savory cured pork, and hearty servings of fresh fish and pheasant. In the bustling kitchen, chefs attack their craft with a focus on handmade authenticity, their hands waving as fast as a caffeinated weatherperson’s as they make their own stock and forge ravioli, gnocchi, and tagliatelle by hand.

In the dining room, guests enjoy brunches of panettone french toast with mascarpone cheese or dinners of tender strip steak as they sip smooth Tuscan wines or cocktails and martinis. A contemporary European vibe permeates the decor, with decades-old photographs of pastoral Italian scenes dotting walls the color of whipping cream and butter. Minimalist chandeliers, meanwhile, nod to an industrial aesthetic, with their bare bulbs casting warm light over polished black tabletops and Old World–style wood chairs.

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