Culled from classified ancestral recipes, DiLegge's mouthwatering dinner menu enchants diners with a comforting slate of Italian-American favorites. Italian grinders ensconce hearty heaps of DiLegge's homemade italian sausage and savory deli meats on fresh hoagie buns before dousing them with savory sprinkles of mozzarella and meat sauce ($5.50 for a half, $6.95 for a whole). Fragrant plates of specialty sauces, including a signature marinara ($6.95 for a medium, $7.95 for a large), garlic olive oil and herb ($6.95 for a medium, $7.95 for a large), and full-bodied pesto ($7.95 for a medium, $8.95 for a large), abide in bubbly anticipation for guests to drizzle them across their choice of angel hair, rigatoni, or mostaccioli noodles. House specialties include a piping panoply of chicken, veal, and seafood dishes ($11.95–$17.95), each served with garlic bread, combination salad, and a sepia-toned headshot of the chef.
Backed by a vast menu of assorted Italian fare, Angelo's panders to patrons with sumptuous eating options and flavors from all over Europe's boot. To extinguish hunger pangs, patrons can begin their meals with a selection of appetizers, including toasted-cheese ravioli ($6.99) and mushrooms stuffed with crabmeat ($7.99), before delving into traditional pasta dishes such as fettuccine alfredo ($12.99) and lasagna with meat sauce ($13.99). Appetites can also undo themselves with a generously portioned entree such as the chicken parmigiana ($14.99), veal in a butter-lemon white-wine sauce ($17.99), and a variety of shrimp dishes.
La Sombra perks up tired taste buds with a bevy of beaned beauties alongside an assortment of savory stomach fillers. Caffeine cravers can stock up on cups of brewed coffee, sips of espresso, and slurps of lattes, all of which sport the café's small-batch-roasted beans ($1.25–$4.47). Those craving more solid states of matter can peruse La Sombra's menu of breakfast and lunch edibles, including the breakfast egg sandwich, which comes with your choice of sausage or bacon nestled between the doughy arms of a croissant or english muffin ($3.50), and the tuna-stuffed pita, donning a charming crown of alfalfa sprouts ($6.45). Eaters can also always opt to skip the arduous task of chewing for the audibly pleasurable duty of slurping with the soup of the day ($3.50 for a cup, $4.50 for a bowl).
The Pub's squadron of servers gratifies eager appetites with a menu chock-full of convivial comestibles. Beef savants can savor a half-pound charbroiled hamburger ($7.95), slender italian beef sandwich soaking in an au jus jacuzzi ($6.95), or precisely spiced gyros zapped with tzatziki sauce ($7.25). Poultry partisans can take a breather from rehashing chicken jaywalking jokes to assuage esophagi with turkey and cheese on rye bread ($6.95) or freshly made chicken salad, fortified with walnuts and snugly embraced by a honey-baked croissant ($7.25). Or dispense with the tidiness of sandwiches and plunge mouths directly into a plate of simmering spaghetti doused with meat-infused marinara sauce ($7.95).