Eddie Maroni’s Pizzeria provides a menu of pasta, sandwiches, and pizzas that give cheese-pie seekers a taste of accomplishment. A 16-inch meaty Maroni pizza punches palates with pepperoni, bacon from Canada and America, genoa salami, sausage, and ground beef ($18), while a 12-inch perfect pizza expertly blends pepperoni, mushroom, and black olives to deliver a flawless food specimen ($13). An 18-inch veggie pizza helps herbivores avoid dining dilemmas ($18); adventurous food-architects can also build their own pizza by choosing from a variety of sauces and toppings ($10+).
Rosati's pizza-centric menu swirls with a kaleidoscopic array of time-tested Italian fare. Sink teeth into a signature pie such as the Rosati's Monster ($16.85+), in which four kinds of meat and a cornucopia of vegetables snuggle atop a thin, crispy crust like a sleepy baker. The pizza bianco infuriates marinara-stained traditionalists with an olive-oiled vessel, decorated with fresh garlic, marinated spinach, and tomato ($14.35+). Wings unfurl themselves amid hot, mild, or barbecue sauces, and the Mexican-inspired pizza unleashes a savory mosh pit of seasoned ground beef, jalapeños, and onions ($15.85+). Rosati's pasta dishes ($7.90+) spin fork turbines to fuel the invention of new Olympic sports, and a lengthy sandwich menu provides portable victuals. Rosati's prices fluctuate depending on location, please check each location’s menu for exact pricing.
Blue Adobe's History Hub experience combines entertaining stories about the Southwest's history with three-course dinners and other tasty Mexican treats. The History Hub first provides patrons with a history show and lunch at Blue Adobe event center, where customers catch a live-action reenactment of western history events with a historic enchilada and taco bar serving as a backdrop. Next, guests pile into a horse-drawn wagon for a tour of 15 registered historic structures, which are described in a 30-minute audio tour that never once uses the word manticore. While en route to a wine tasting at Windmill Winery, the wagon brakes for a Quick Draw session, where guests can wring up to 20 bullets out of a Colt 45. Finally, daytrippers round off their adventure by visiting the L&B Inn for a dinner of anything from the menu, including fajitas with chicken or beef and fresh veggies, or chili con carne with unlimited tortillas.
Although they rely heavily on culinary traditions from across the Pacific, the chefs at Sushi Creek also draw inspiration from regional ingredients as they hand-forge a lineup of traditional and signature rolls. Beyond the confines of the sushi bar, they man grill tops in the kitchen, searing marinated slices of chicken or salmon and layering a half-pound patty of beef, ground turkey, or black bean onto their burgers.
Illuminated by a combination of dangling pendant lights and sconces, the dining room's vibrantly orange and yellow walls sport a number of nautically inspired influences, including a ship's wooden steering wheel and a submarine's snorkel tube.
Chefs at Skippy's Grill & Cantina assemble fresh ingredients into Mexican and American pub grub made from scratch, filling menus with chorizo-derived spices and ham-packed sandwiches alike. Limber up chomping muscles with spicy bean dip ($6) that blends chorizo, beans, and cheese before delving into ham and swiss melts ($7.95) that compress generous portions of sliced ham between hoagie-roll halves. French dip sandwiches ($7) pile rolls high with roast beef sliced thinly and exquisitely folded into beef cranes, and the homemade linguine noodles of Steve's pasta alfredo ($11.50) stow away on fork tines and sneak into unsuspecting mouths. Mexican specialties build transcontinental bridges with carne asada burritos ($9), enchiladas ($3–$4), and enormous suspension cables hidden under tables.