European and American flags crown Redlefsen's Rotisserie & Grill, symbolizing the cuisine that can be found within. The restaurant specializes in German cuisine, particularly wiener schnitzel. When preparing this dish, cooks observe traditional techniques: they pound out the veal with a German dictionary, and then bread, fry, and accentuate it with lemon, capers, and anchovies. Chefs also create French-inspired chicken Provence and draw inspiration from Italian and Portuguese cookbooks. To complement meals, the restaurant maintains a diverse collection of imported beer, including Leffe Blond and Warsteiner.
Every Wednesday and Thursday in October, the restaurant celebrates Oktoberfest. Accordion players fill the beer hall with traditional melodies and the Alpenblumen Bavarian dancers perform folk dances.
The menu offers seafood, veal, pasta, and chicken prepared from time-tested family recipes. Rev an appetite engine with coconut shrimp ($11) or homemade fennel-sausage antipasti ($9) and a glass of wine, such as Beringer Pinot Grigio ($6.50) or Trivento Pinot Noir ($7). Traditional Italian entrees include lobster, shrimp, and scallop cannelloni gratineé ($16); chicken campagnolo (egg-battered medallions with prosciutto, mozzarella, sherry, and mushroom demi-glace, $19); and veal bella Napoli (sautéed veal, shrimp, asparagus, portobello, tomatoes, and buffalo mozzarella, $23). Point Judith clams with shrimp and your choice of white, red, or fiery fra diavolo sauce over linguine ($22) and shrimp and scallop della casa ($22) will make any fisherman fondly remember his finest seafood- or mermaid-catching sprees. The trattoria experience would be incomplete without dessert, so sweeten endings with crème-brûlée cheesecake, tiramisu, or spumoni (all desserts are $7).
Nestled within the King Philip Tower six stories above the town of Bristol, Natalia's In The Sky sits on the very point of a peninsula, providing scenic views of the Rhode Island Sound from Newport to Providence. They compliment these stunning views with fine Italian cuisine. Mountains of linguini in house-made marsala resemble the visible slopes of Mt. Hope, while fresh baked scallops au gratin wallow in a sea of cheese akin to the rippling waters of Narragansett Bay.
Named one of Esquire's 20 Best New Restaurants when it opened in 2005, DeWolf Tavern crafts unique dishes that blend fresh, local seafood with the culinary traditions of America and India. Seasoned chef Sai Viswanath cooks locally sourced lobster over natural lump charcoal in a 900-degree tandoor oven, which uses high heat to create a crisp outside while retaining natural juices inside. In addition to house-made pastas and grilled swordfish, the eatery quells thirst with an extensive selection of wines, refreshing beers on tap, and soft drinks. Situated in a renovated 1818 warehouse, the restaurant beckons diners to gather warmth from its brick fireplace in the winter and wall-mounted light fixtures in the summer, when no heat is actually needed