Sky Restaurant's chefs prepare an eclectic menu of classic American entrees such as steaks, seafood, and pastas within a spacious, mahogany-framed dining room. A raw bar serves up fresh, local oysters ($3) and jumbo shrimp cocktail ($3) accompanied by a lemon-dijon dipping sauce, much like Atlantis' swankest velvet-rope clubs. Fire-grilled pizzas can arrive in the form of a classic cheese pie with fresh basil ($11) or decked out in specialty toppings, such as the ground beef and cheddar jack cheese found on the bacon-cheeseburger pie ($12). Guests can tear apart mesquite-rubbed baby back ribs ($22) or cut into a 14-ounce black angus new york sirloin ($29) served with house-made sauces such as béarnaise, horseradish cream, or mushroom merlot. Otherwise, a lobster club ($19) layers Maine-lobster salad, avocado, and bacon within sourdough bread, whereas grilled Atlantic swordfish ($28) drapes itself in lemon-caper butter alongside lobster risotto and grilled asparagus.
A warm orange and red light illuminates Ritual, tinting its brick-accented walls and exotic statues an inviting ruby. Flickering candles and the glow of flat-screen televisions add to the romantic, yet contemporary atmosphere, where the trendy decor is rivaled only by an eye-catching menu of Mediterranean fusion cuisine. Globetrotting meals commence with small plates of chocolate-dipped applewood bacon or waygu beef, which diners sear over a hot rock or the grill they keep in their wallets. Chicken marsala and bacon-wrapped filet mignon represent a portion of the more traditional entrees, but dishes stretch as far as the bounds of the chef's imagination, including an award-winning seared duck breast double-coated with crushed cocoa beans and a hazelnut-chocolate demi-glace.
Though recently featured in a USA Today Travel article that praised its “astonishing” chow mein sandwich, Chan’s Fine Oriental Dining is known by locals for more than just its kitchen’s specialties. The restaurant also won a prestigious Keeping the Blues Alive award in 2011, and its world-famous jazz and blues performances have helped cement its self-proclaimed reputation as New England’s "home of eggroll, jazz, and blues."
Long before the sounds of horns and saxophones filled its halls, the New Shanghai Restaurant opened its doors in 1905. It was not until the mid-1960s, however, that the Chan family refurbished the Woonsocket landmark and began serving an innovative combination of Cantonese, Szechwan, Hunan, and Mandarin cuisines. Around this time, the Chans also brought in the live jazz and blues music that continues to fill the main dining area—known as the Horseshoe Bar Lounge—and the famous Four Seasons Jazz and Blues Club.
With its red paper lanterns, traditional Chinese artwork, and colorful paintings of musicians, the Four Seasons has played host to such legendary blues, jazz, and folk artists as Dizzy Gillespie and Rebecca Parris. A buffet spread accompanies musical performances, during which enthralled audiences watch as musicians pound eggrolls against snare drums or slide their hands along guitars strung up with slippery chow mein noodles.