Along the scenic River Road between New Hope and Washington Crossing lies a lushly landscaped yellow house with puffs of smoke spiraling from its chimney. Though ordinary in appearance, a peek through the large windows reveals large Italian feasts of fresh mozzarella, seafood, and pastas prepared by the house chef, Francisco Argueta. Servers bustle about with platters of the chef’s signature dish—linguine al frutti di mare fradiavolo with shrimp, scallops, and mussels in white wine and red sauce—careful not to knock over towers of Francisco's lasagna with thick layers of pasta, ricotta, porcini mushrooms, and smoked bacon. Diners seated under the timber-beamed ceilings of intimate dining areas sip sodas, sparkling mineral water, and cappuccinos by the flickering warmth of a fireplace. Francisco's on the River’s BYOB policy allows diners to tote in their own libations, such as a favorite bottle of wine or a vintage carton of milk.
While the main draw lies in its daily made kettle-boiled bagels, Bagel Junction's menu also features an impressive spread of sandwiches, soups, salads, smoothies, and coffee. Each bagel, like a tasty golden ouroboros, reflects the telltale imperfections of a baked good crafted by a loving human hand rather than a mechanical gargoyle claw. Eat one with a schmear of homemade cream cheese and layer of lox ($3.25) or stacked with turkey, pastrami, corned beef, and all the fixings of a true sandwich ($8.69). A bastion of versatility, Bagel Junction serves sandwiches in panini ($7.99), wrap ($6.99), and hero ($7.50–$14.49) varieties. Breakfast bagel sandwiches ($3.49–$4.49) stuffed with fluffy eggs and gooey cheese pair with piping hot coffee as naturally as Tom Hanks and a French mastiff. Finding endless inspiration in bread dough, Bagel Junction also serves two-person pizza pies ($5.99–$7.99) and a bevy of baked goods, including muffins, cookies, and pretzels. Take your eats to go or pull up to one of the casual café or sidewalk tables and chow down.
The Logan Inn, located in beautiful New Hope, was established as an inn in 1727. The Logan Inn is the oldest continuously run inn in Bucks County and one of the five oldest in the United States. An intimate luxury inn, The Logan Inn has sixteen spacious guest rooms, each furnished with colonial period pieces and antiques. Our sixteen inn rooms are all tastefully decorated to combine modern luxuries and colonial spirits. Being established as an inn in 1727, each inn room thrives with the essence of the Revolutionary War period. From Emilys Room to the luxurious Room 19 and the cozy and quaint Room 1, the Logan Inn has gifted each room with the ability to individually express its history, experience, and desire to accommodate your every need. All sixteen inn rooms display a collaboration of a prominent historical time period mixed with the charm of present day Bucks County. Each room comes equipped with a private bath, cable television, and wireless internet. At the Logan Inn, we provide you with the option of three different types of rooms, from lavish to cozy, that will be able to fulfill your every wish. Our standard rooms, with queen or double sized beds, are the smallest of our rooms, but certainly the warmest and most comforting. Our premium rooms, with queen or double sized beds, sit on the front of the Logan Inn providing a beautiful view of the busy Main Street of New Hope. Our deluxe rooms are our largest rooms with queen or king sized beds, and are spacious with quaint sitting areas and splendid views of Main and Ferry Street. Our innkeeping team here at the Logan Inn promises that your every desire will be accommodated during your stay and that your experience with us will be an experience to always remember. Please call the inn directly if you will be arriving later than 9 PM.
The touches of bright blue at Mikonos Restaurant—pendant lights, plaid tablecloths, and chairs—recall the blue and white shades that flourish on Greece's coast. Peppered with photography of the island it's named after, Mikonos strives to offer an authentic Greek experience. The chefs craft dishes based on family recipes passed down through generations, and they import much of their kitchen's stock from Greece—including feta, yogurt, Souroti sparkling mineral water, and the piping-hot flames for the saganaki flambé.
The menu ranges from traditional dishes such as spanakopita, moussaka, and lamb souvlaki to diner-style dishes such as omelets and a burger piled with bacon, Greek parmigiana cheese, and piquillo-smoked-paprika aioli. Since the spot opened in 2011, it's been noticed for its Greek flair. The New York Times praised the grilled octopus as "exceedingly fresh and tender—luscious, really—simply drizzled with olive oil and vinegar," and noted the "affable service at prices that are on the low side." All of this contributes to revelry at the eatery, the chatter of silverware punctuated by glasses of Hope Valley Wine clicking together.
Catering to the fast-paced clientele that frequents Markers Restaurant from the surrounding financial district, the weekday-only eatery has developed three distinct levels of service to adapt to their customer’s varied tastes.
In the dining room, art-deco prints hang over upholstered booths where diners dig into elegant entrees such as pan-roasted mahi mahi or meatloaf in a wild-mushroom sauce. Meanwhile, Markers Express caters to on-the-go patrons with stylized takeout and delivery, including Jersey City–based Kobrick Coffee and an extensive salad bar.
Additionally, the staff offers full catering services that include deliveries of artfully arranged sandwiches and dessert trays, as well as set-up of salad, parfait, and breakfast bars. The waterfront restaurant also features outdoor seating, where patrons can enjoy views of Manhattan’s downtown skyline.