Skylights brighten the dining room of Frontera Grill, an inviting space accented by artistic tilework and terra cotta hues. In the kitchen, chefs sizzle Hawaiian-style fajitas with chicken and pineapple relish and sear new york strip steaks to be paired with bacon-wrapped jumbo shrimp. Diners can also opt for tacos filled with beer-battered fish or for vegetarian burritos with sautéed vegetables and salad greens.
The aromas of bacon frying in skillets and cinnamon swirl bread baking in ovens, waft from the kitchen all day long at Jimmy's Dog House Restaurant. Diners take seats in their newly expanded dining room to dig into American food for breakfast and lunch, including Western omelets with ham and cheese and their signature 8-inch hot dogs crowned with bacon and cheese.
Although it may have fallen out of Top 40 rotation in the 70 years since it was sung by a burger-shop owner’s barbershop quartet, the song “When the Red, Red Robin (Comes Bob, Bob, Bobbin' Along)” lives on in the legacy of a Seattle-based burger joint. The Red Robin franchise has spread its wings far and wide, now serving locations throughout North America with sustainably grown, environmentally conscious burgers and sides that marry classic American flavors with savory twists such as onion straws or bruschetta. Most of the shop’s fire-grilled burgers, chicken sandwiches, and entrees come with a side of bottomless steak fries, allowing patrons to soak up the juicy Whiskey River barbecue sauce, melted blue cheese, and edible fedoras that top the menu’s varied eats. The staff are happy to help patrons pair their sandwiches with one of the full bar’s microbrews or specialty mixed drinks, keeping glasses filled while athletic superstars battle it out on the eatery's big-screen TVs.
Voted the best place to see live theater in the Valley Advocate's 2011 readers' poll, the Majestic Theater envelops audiences in compelling stagings starring local thespians. In the midst of the Majestic's summer season, Two by Two juxtaposes the dramatic and comedic sides of Massachusetts playwright Steve Henderson by showing a pair of his enthralling one-act plays back-to-back. Theater-goers get a peek at the ins and outs of the fictional Morse brothers' complex relationship in Morse Code—a case study of universal truths about fraternity, such as the fact that it's more entertaining for others when siblings argue in public. The Gravedigger's Gift riffs on two grave-digging characters from Shakespeare's Hamlet, extracting comedy from the dour business of burying the deceased.