Amuse!’s airy, bohemian atmosphere welcomes guests with fresh ingredients and imaginative French dishes. For brunch, patrons can nosh on a light breakfast such as the toasty croque monsieur sandwich filled with black forest ham and béchamel cheese ($12), or sample sweet crepes filled with Nutella, jam, or fresh fruit (three for $7). Dinnertime customers initiate ingestive engines with sea scallops au gratin served with swiss cheese ($14) before moving to main courses such as the duo of duck-leg confit and duck breast ($24).
Little Azio's imbues its casual-dining menu with generous pasta portions and brick-oven pizza topped with made-from-scratch sauce. Crunchy salads kick-start each meal with romaine lettuce and caesar dressing or tomato, olives, cucumbers, and mozzarella on a bed of greens. Dough disks silently hover below noses, beaming up the savory aromas of the margherita pizza's roma tomatoes, mozzarella cheese, and basil, or the meat lover’s array of sausage, ham, pepperoni, meatballs, and Protein Lovers Anonymous membership cards. Pasta options include turkey ragu, made with turkey sausage and tomato sauce, or the wild-mushroom marsala, a fusion of marsala-wine sauce and cage-free mushrooms. Thick, malty glugs of domestic brews such as Sam Adams and Bud Light or savory sips of house wine bathe palates in between saucy bites.
Via exists in a multi-level space, boasting a snazzy bar, a serene interior, and a well-trained chef. Four flavorful salads temper aggressive appetites, such as the wedge salad, with scallions, bacon, tomatoes, and blue cheese ($6), or the herby caprese salad of mozzarella, tomatoes, basil, red onions, and cucumber ($8). The menu is rife with small plates; spinach ravioli ($6), hummus ($6), or mussels di napoli ($9) are all sociable savories. Via also boasts a doughy selection of pizzas, all crafted inside a wood-burning ceramic-brick oven and smothered in San Marzano tomato sauce and authentic buffalo- mozzarella cheese. Keep it simple with a margherita ($10), or touch all taste buds with the prosciutto and fig ($14). Crème-brûlée cheesecake ($6), tiramisu ($5), or a five-layer chocolate cake ($5) brings a sweet conclusion to any meal.
Piola cures harrowing hunger pangs with a menu featuring more than 50 kinds of brick-oven-baked pizza alongside entrees, salads, desserts, and drinks. Support the crusade against pasta with antipasti delights such as bruschetta, which accompanies home-baked bread with an entourage of fresh tomatoes and basil ($6), or enlist the slightly spicy Le Vignole, which occupies unincorporated plates with mini shells and installs them with a triumvirate of vegetables, chicken, and chili peppers ($7.50). Patrons can snag a slice of Piola's thin-crust pizza creations, such as the San Daniele, with parma ham, tomato sauce, and mozzarella ($13.95). Sample the flavors of the ocean without raiding a mermaid's pantry by diving into entrees such as the tonno tagliato, a pan-seared tuna steak served with oven-roasted potatoes ($16). Post-meal cool-downs start with delightful desserts such as the profiteroles, which blend together vanilla ice cream, cream puffs, and chocolate sauce ($7).
After failed pizza exchange programs to Salt Lake City and unproductive partnerships with Orlando pies, Hotlanta's latest cultural pizza exchange reveals a heretofore unknown force in pizza pie excellence: the New York–style slice. Today's deal gives you a chance to fold it in half for yourself: for $10, you get $25 worth of hand-tossed, homemade pizza pies topped with savory sauces and succulent toppings at New York Pizza Exchange. Atlanta Magazine named this Vinings pie parlor in its Best of Atlanta awards in 2009.
The best part of getting amazing pizza for 60% off is being able to stock up on versatile circular shapes. Pizza—a round bread disc covered with tomato sauce, melted cheese, and edible toppings—is typically reserved for consumption, but with today's deep discount, feel free to grab enough pizzas to use for all your circle needs, including: