The cooks at Faso's Restaurant sauté eggplant with parmigiano sauce from scratch each day. In the upscale and cozy dining room, patrons can mop up marsala wine sauce from chicken capriccio entrees with soft garlic bread and then wash down lemon cake with raspberry sauce with sips of wine or beer.
It should come as no surprise that pizza is a specialty at JUST PIZZA & Wing Co. The restaurant's cooks infuse specialty crusts with sesame seeds, lemon pepper, and other seasonings, pile on fresh cheese and toppings such as sirloin steak and tiger shrimp, and even bake whole-wheat and gluten-free pies. But contrary to its name, JUST PIZZA & Wing Co.'s menu doesn't end there—non-doughy options include chicken wings in a variety of sauces. Patrons can even explore possible wine pairings on JUST PIZZA & Wing Co.'s website.
Chefs at Amici Ristorante stir pots of their house made sauces to pair with linguini and tortellini or bake with their veal parimgiana. Along with their menu of classic Italian dishes, the restaurant owners also stock their bar with wines from Italy and around the world.
When Mike's Subs first opened in 1956, the menu was simple: cold-cut subs, on untoasted buns, topped with the kitchen's only condiment: Mike's Special oil. Mike's prepares hot and cold subs alike, such as buffalo chicken and sausage spinach, which are topped with rich sauces, vegetables such as mushrooms and garlic, and cheese such as provolone and sharp cheddar. While chefs slice sandwiches lengthwise, deep fryers bubble with french fries or onion rings, and pizza pies are tossed with ingredients like their traditional buffalo pizza. Mike's also arranges party platters of dinner rolls, meats, and cheeses, which allow parties of up to 40 people to build their own sandwiches. Mike's has also recently expanded with a full dining room.
Sunlight floods through rustic stained-glass windows onto the hardwood bar and tabletops of The Oakk Room's historic dining room, which was originally an automobile shop before it was converted to a pub in the late 1980s. Surrounded by walls laden with taxidermy pieces and an antique wooden horse trained to stand completely still, servers bring forth plates of jerk chicken and freshly baked cornbread, and bartenders shake up a menu of 17 different specialty cocktails. The restaurant slakes thirst on Wednesday with $4 martini specials and throws weekly Friday fish-frying events.
Prospero Restaurant chef Frank Provenzo pays homage to his eatery's wizardly namesake by conjuring rustic Italian dishes from local ingredients, fresh veggies, and carefully simmered pasta. Cheeses such as mozzarella and ricotta stuff meaty entrees such as sautéed veal cutlets and bacon-wrapped pork tenderloin. And with the create-your-own pasta option, patrons can choose to douse plates of spaghetti, penne, or other noodles with their choice of sauce.