The bank on Canyon Avenue keeps its vault door open round-the-clock, but bandits would be remiss to attempt a break-in. That’s because the bank is no longer a bank—it’s now The Canyon Chop House. The steakhouse’s menu fills the space with a new kind of richness: prime cuts of steak, fresh seafood, and house-made pasta that’s considered valid currency in some parts of Utah. To enhance this delectable spread, bartenders pour a vast selection of wines and more than 60 kinds of brews from from Germany, Belgium, Holland, and England, as well as craft beers from local Colorado breweries.
Enjoy a T-bone steak or filet mignon at Outback Steakhouse, a Louisville steakhouse. Healthy eaters will love Outback Steakhouse's fresh selections, including a number of gluten-free options. Take a peek at the drink menu here, and make sure to sample something off the list. Parents appreciate Outback Steakhouse's kid-friendly attitude, and little ones are often seen dining out with the adults. Big family? Tons of friends? Bring 'em all to Outback Steakhouse — the restaurant has an awesome layout for large parties and groups. Between the music and the crowds, Outback Steakhouse's noise levels can be intense.
It doesn't get much more laid-back than Outback Steakhouse, so dress for comfort when you come. Always five minutes behind schedule? Pick up your food to go instead. Love the food so much you want to serve it at your next soiree? No problem — Outback Steakhouse offers catering.
Drivers can park in the neighboring lot.
You'll typically spend about $30 per person to dine at Outback Steakhouse, so plan your budget accordingly.
Established as a haven for steak lovers in 1958, Emil-Lene's grillmasters have crafted a menu of upscale filets and American cuisine served with a bevvy of trimmings. Meaty choices include 5-, 9-, and 12-ounce filets, as well as three sizes of sirloin as tender as a butterfly's fragile ego. Chefs fry chicken dinners to crisp completeness, while 10-ounce prime ribs are seared to perfection atop a charcoal grill. Along with the menu's simplified offerings, servers whisk trays of vegetables and spaghetti appetizers to tables, with chilled butter spreading across fresh-baked bread, and soup or salad and a choice of potato tucking themselves into the last crevices of each stomach. The restaurant keeps in touch with its historic roots and cowboy ambiance, with Wild West artwork, a cozy dining room, and regular duels between visiting handlebar mustaches.
Your knife slices through a beautiful steak to reveal the juicy center. It's enough to make your mouth water as you're overcome with anticipation. That's the Outback Steakhouse experience you've been thinking about all day. In Aurora, Colorado sits the Outback Steakhouse on the corner of South Abilene Street and East Evans Avenue. Sink your teeth into an appetizer like the Bloomin' Onion before your sirloin comes to your table sizzling hot. Listen for it! The plate literally sings as the waitress carries it down the aisle. Drop in to Outback Steakhouse for affordable food in a fun, energetic atmosphere--it'll have you saying "G'day!"
CY Steak stands as an upscale steak house laced with a bit of Las Vegas cabaret. Chef Chris Jensen?an honor graduate of Johnson & Wales University College of Culinary Arts?mans the kitchen, calling on his experiences working under Kevin Dundon, an Irish celebrity chef, television personality and author. Rising star Chef Jensen is on hand nightly to ensure diners relish the Kobe beef and oysters laced with three kinds of house-cured bacon, the slabs of grassfed Harris Ranch beef, and the puddings and brownies made of Ecuadorean chocolate from small, ecologically sound farms.
The wine and mixology program verges almost on fussiness: alongside complex cocktails and a 500-bottle-deep wine selection, a Cruvinet wine-tapping system keeps a shortlist of the most of-the-moment potions ready at hand. Beneath soft red lighting designed to create a comprehensively sensual atmosphere, crystal glasses and egyptian-cotton napkins make for place settings as luxurious as a remote-controlled caviar dispenser. Among the pleasure palace's other indulgences are a cigar selection curated by the owner's tobacconist son and, most eye-catchingly, Vegas-style cabaret entertainment that sends dancers shimmying before adult eyes.
As guests walk through The Broker Restaurant, they'll catch a glimpse of the gleaming metal of a massive, circular vault door, swung open in an inviting fashion. But this isn't some prop or gimmick—it’s a relic from the building’s original tenant, the Denver National Bank. The iconic restaurant resides within the original bank vault, which was built in 1903 and designed to securely safeguard deposited items such as jewelry, sensitive documents, or family keepsakes.
Today, diners sit in the very booths formerly used by bank customers to count gold or the years until the bank might finally turn into a restaurant. Surrounded by dark cherry wood, they feast on dry-aged, prime cuts of beef, fresh Alaskan seafood, and tender Colorado lamb. Servers commence each meal with a complimentary 1.5-pound bowl of steamed Gulf shrimp, which remains a trademark of the historic restaurant.