Pasta, sandwiches, and famous thin-crust pizzas, including Cecil's Deluxe, Cecil's Veggie, and Cecil's Meat Lover.
50% Off at Cecil Whittaker's Pizza
Cecil Whittaker's Pizza
45% Off Pizzeria Cuisine at Fortel's Pizza Den
Fortel's Pizza Den
Crispy, thin pizzas made from dough prepared fresh daily and topped with dozens of toppings and one of seven sauces
50% Off Pizza
Extra-large two-topping pizza with an order of bread-stick bites and an eight-piece order of wings.
Half Off Pizza and Beer at Misty Nights Bar & Grill
Misty Nights Bar & Grill
Pizzas baked in a brick oven pair with domestic brews at a pub with free pool tables and karaoke Thursday–Saturday
50% Off at Boardwalk Pizza
Eatery offers pizza with hand-tossed dough and housemade sauce and dessert such as calzones filled with Oreos and Nutella
Up to 47% Off Pizza Buffet at Pizza Inn
Enjoy all-you-can-eat pasta dishes and crispy thin-crust pizzas, including the signature bacon-cheeseburger pizza
With fresh ingredients and real mozzarella, the piesmiths of Pazzo Pizza unfurl an enticing menu of savory Italian provender made from scratch. Baked in a rustic stone oven, each crispy pizza is born of hand-tossed dough and an infusion of family lore, like the Sicily-imported marinara recipe and the story about Grandma's eye patch, itself a pizza. Customers can select a topping from a list of nearly 20 options, including applewood bacon, provel cheese, and fresh tomatoes. This meal gets a fizzy lift with a 2-liter sidekick of soda. Though delivery is available, this Groupon does not cover the $2 delivery fee, which goes toward training homing pizzas.
Since 1981, the pizza specialists at Elicia's Pizza have zipped through St. Louis's tangled roads delivering piping-hot pies to households in 30 minutes or less. At the shop, marinara masters stretch house-made dough into the shape of a mad professor's monocle and lavish each thin-crust disk with fresh sauce and the house's three-cheese blend. Additionally, the pizzeria's menu celebrates casual eats, such as wings, baked pastas, sandwiches, and crisp salads.
Fortel's Pizza Den was founded more than 30 years ago by pizza enthusiast Bob Fortel, giving the restaurant plenty of time to develop a compelling formula for creating its hand-tossed pies. It starts with the crust: the dough is made fresh daily, and?since eating pizza, like playing Battleship against yourself, shouldn't involve too many tough decisions?it's formed into a single, medium-thin thickness. Chefs then slather this crispy foundation in one of seven sauces, including pesto, gravy, or Bob Fortel's original sweet-and-spicy tomato sauce. Topping choices number in the dozens, ranging from sweet chicken sausage and eggplant to corned beef and sauerkraut. While waiting for their pizza masterpieces to arrive, diners nibble on beer-battered mushrooms, toasted ravioli, and other appetizers.
Grassi’s West administers mammoth lunches and capacious dinners from a menu teeming with Italian favorites. Cheesy heaps of chicken parmigiano ($8.95) accompany an entourage of crispy salad and buttery bread, and the Carla special boasts lean layers of trimmed roast beef, turkey, veal, or meatballs bookended by italian bread ($7.25). Sixteen-inch thin-crust pizzas ($13.75+) sport an undershirt of homemade sauce reinforced with rooftops of veggies, sausage, pepperoni, and strips of american and canadian bacon. Locals have gotten lost within the labyrinth of Grassi’s chef salad, drizzled delicately with homemade dressing ($5.05+), and diners who prefer big chomps to small talk can revel in the cafeteria-style serving, in which indecisive slowpokes won't stymie valuable chewing time. If there’s room for desert, a slice of cherry cheesecake ($3.75) can tickle tongues or provide creamy insulation for another mound of jaw-dropping sandwich extravagance.
Onesto is Italian for "honest," so it's no surprise the owners of Onesto Pizza & Trattoria strive for transparency when it comes to their food. They proudly showcase the list of more than 10 local farms from which they gather their menu's organic and seasonal fruit and antibiotic- and hormone-free meat. They even reveal the secrets behind their wild-mushroom- and Gulf-shrimp-topped pizzas by letting diners watch as each pie is hand-tossed. Pasta, from the housemade fettuccine to the macaroni and cheese served with lobster in a cast-iron skillet, joins elaborate seasonal entrees such as pan-seared wild striped bass, accompanied by a pumpernickel-crusted saffron risotto cake and sautéed spinach and apples in a lemongrass-butter broth. In addition to sourcing its ingredients locally, Onesto strives to reduce its carbon footprint by recycling, serving to-go orders in compostable containers, and asking diners to take off their carbon shoes at the door so as not to leave a footprint.
The gourmet ingredients and eco-friendly attitude seem to overshadow the restaurant's decor, which the Riverfront Times describes as "unassuming … with no obvious flash or flair." But subdued is sometimes best, as the paper named Onesto's "simple" patio as Best Outdoor Dining of 2010, hailing it as "an escape from the hustle and bustle of other St. Louis restaurant patios."
The doughsmiths at Cecil Whittaker’s Pizzeria craft thin-crust pizzas bubbling with an untouched surface of cheese or loaded with toppings such as jalapeño peppers, bacon, and shrimp. It’s their specialty and what they’re known for—“This is the place to go if you like St. Louis-style, thin-crust pizza (though they do offer a thick crust pizza, too) or just want to kick back and have a beer,” raves Metromix.
But the menu isn’t limited to pizzas. Each day, the kitchen roasts and slices tender beef for roast beef sandwiches dipped in savory au jus. The au jus is prepared in house, as is the meat sauce that graces Cecil Whittaker's pasta, chicken parmesan, and meatball sandwiches. There’s also a hearty selection of smokehouse dishes such as ribs, pulled pork, and brisket served with homestyle sides of green beans and coleslaw. A weekday lunch buffet from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. gives diners a chance to sample different entrees and sides–along with a salad and pizza bar–and creative additions the chefs cook up like sloppy joe's one day or bacon cheeseburgers the next.
Domino’s has been decorating dough canvases with flavorful sauces, an assortment of cheeses, and high-quality toppings that range from classic to unconventional since 1960. Domino’s dough is tossed daily and stretched by human hands, not by clumsy catapults and model airplanes flying in opposite directions. Treat friends to a tasteful feast by checking the online menu and crafting a custom masterpizza with Domino's wide range of ingredients. Famished diners too starved to choose their own toppings can select from Domino’s American Legends, featuring signature flavors from throughout the land. Pizzas such as the Pacific Veggie, Honolulu Hawaiian, or Wisconsin 6 Cheese impart all the delicious diversity of a road trip without the hassle of decoding an atlas. Nonpizza fare includes pastas, sandwiches, and breadsticks.
To replicate the thin-crust pies found in New York's Italian-American neighborhoods, Giovanni's chefs make everything from scratch and bake their five-borough recreations atop a toasted hearthstone. They load their slices with layers of fresh mozzarella and an eclectic mix of toppings. Tables, draped in classic red-and-white checkered cloths, buckle under the weight of the pies, including the Coney Island piled with freshwater clams, garlic, and spices.
In addition to baking circular eats, the cooks marinate Sicilian-style chicken in extra-virgin olive oil and herbs before fire-roasting it on the rotisserie. Forks excavate the lasagna's layers, burrowing through strata of imported pasta, mozzarella, ricotta, and housemade tomato sauce, to unearth hearty pieces of meat or veggies.
The kitchen at A'mis Italian Restaurant has garnered compliments from area natives and transplants alike. It is perhaps best known for its trio of regional pizzas, which range from New York–style pies to Chicago–style pizzas baked in a deep pie dish to its St. Louis pizzas, which sport a thin-crust base sprinkled with a blend of provel cheese and mozzarella. Baked up in a traditional brick oven, all pizza dough is prepared fresh daily. Entrees also include steak and pasta dishes, as well as lighter dinner options, such as grilled chicken or poached cod, which offer diners fewer calories and grant increased aptitude for speaking in fishtongue.
More than 40 years after opening his first restaurant, Sicilian chef Franco Bongiovanni embarked on his third culinary venture: Il Posto Pizzeria, which translates as “the place for pizza.” And pizza they have. Sauces made in-house slather homemade dough, which chefs then top with such fixings as bacon, anchovies, onions, and Italian salami. Specialty pies include Lina’s veggie special—named for Franco’s beloved wife—and chicken-alfredo pizza. The menu rounds out meals with a quartet of salads and sides such as garlic bulbs’ high-strung cousin, the garlic knot.
Gianino's stretches its pizza crusts by hand, simmers its sauces from scratch, and serves them both in its warm, friendly dining room. Rev up your pasta palette with an appetizer of toasted cannelloni ($7.15), or jump straight to the main event with a traditional pasta dish like the fettuccine carbonara ($13.15), served with prosciutto, egg, and a cream-based sauce. Specialty pizzas ($12.10–$15.50) include the vegetarian-friendly eggplant with sliced tomato and provel cheese, while the Sonny Delight BBQ Chicken provides a tasteful update to an Italian classic, much like dressing Michelangelo’s David in jeggings. An array of meat and seafood-based entrees away to quell carnivorous cravings, and the organized menu comes complete with suggested wine parings for each course–saving the cabernet and the spaghetti con polpette ($12.20) from the perils of online dating. Reservations are recommended.
Bellacino's expert dough-tossers dish out a menu teeming with specialty pizzas, oven-baked grinders, and a bounty of other authentic Italian fare. Settle in for dinner with hand-tossed pizzas such as the Bellacino's Pride, strewn with pepperoni, ham, sausage, mushrooms, green peppers, onions and mozzarella ($13.99/12-in.) or blend cultures with the cheeseburger pizza ($13.59/12-inch). Diners can also customize their own pie-ride with 19 different toppings, including sausage, bacon, black olives, and 12-inch rims ($12.19/12" with two toppings). Bellacino’s also sports an enormous lineup of hearty grinders built with bread baked freshly from scratch daily. Try a sub with a saucy side such as the chicken bacon ranch ($5.99/9") or test meal-mates' duck-and-cover techniques with the A1 Bomber, a belt busting grinder made with rib-eye steak and A1 sauce ($5.99/9"). Bellacino's light menu is packed with healthy alternatives such as sandwiches made with nine grams of fat or fewer.
Discovered in 1953, pizza is the only food to have been eaten on the moon, blessed by a pope, and endorsed by Olympic marathoner Gezahegne Abera—the "triple crown" of food honors. With today's Groupon, $10 gets you $20 worth of pizza, pasta, and more at Joanie's Pizzeria in historic Soulard. Split a savory pie with your pals over beers and catch Joanie's shuttle to sporting events, or prove that opposites attract while you and your sweetie eat vastly different individually sized pizzas. Let the friendly staff of this family restaurant fill your belly full of fresh fare with artistic flair.Follow @Groupon_Says on Twitter.
We are a Saint Louis Style Pizzeria specializing in thin crust with the distinct provel cheese. We also have Pasta,Sandwiches,Appetizers,Salads and More. Wings are a big seller at this location. We have several flavors.
As devoted Catholics in the early '60s, Ed and Margie Imo would wait until after midnight every Friday night to pickup meat-topped pizzas from their favorite local St. Louis pizzerias. Tired of going out so late, they were inspired to make a change. In 1964, they opened their first Imo's Pizza to offer what was then an innovative concept—home delivery. As a nod to Ed's career cutting squares of linoleum, the duo's pizzas were always cut in squares and used as tiling to construct restaurant's floor. Today, the Imo's franchise encompasses more than 90 stores, and hasn't strayed from their square slices and pledge to never-frozen ingredients. The thin-crust pies are layered edge-to-edge with 100% provel cheese, homemade sauce, and more than 15 meat and veggie toppings.