Bathtub Billy's team of servers and brew-slingers fulfill guests bellied up to the bar or dining on the two-tiered outdoor deck with the menu's variety of American pub fare. Perform avant-garde victory dances after delving into an array of burgers that includes the Tailgater's steak bomber ($8.99), a succulent blitz of grilled sirloin, mushrooms, and bleu cheese. Grill artists douse roaster-sized chicken wings ($7.79/lb.) in 11 different kinds of sauces, and flatbread pizzas ($7.99) warm evenly over the open flames. Olympic rings ($7.99) make a gold-medal landing into mouths with battered onions layered in a sash of mozzarella and hot sauce. Little ones feel more appreciated by the restaurant's kid's menu, which brims with smaller options, than they would by receiving a birthday call from Luke Skywalker.
Combining a full bar and contemporary menu with the amenities of a modern pool hall, Six Pockets appeals to hungry stomachs and competitive appetites alike. Eschew the finery of flatware for a more digit-friendly approach by dining on an appetizing array of finger foods, such as the five-piece potato skins ($7.99). Or, fall fork-first into a caesar ($5.99), or buffalo-chicken-finger salad ($8.99). Team sandwich produces a plate-worthy starting lineup of burgers ($5.99+), wraps ($6.99+), and clubs ($5.99+), and eight draft beers await to take the edge off of roaring-hot buffalo wings ($9.99 for 10 wings), or hair-raising run-ins with the ghost of Minnesota Fats.
Hailing from channels such as Comedy Central, HBO, and BET, the energetic performers at Last Laff Bar & Grill keep audience members howling into heaping plates of American comfort food. Guests can guffaw to the candid remarks of actress and former Playboy playmate Julie Michelle McCullough, the witty jabs of Danny Liberto, or the biting, quick-witted pocket shark of veteran comedian Steve Sabo. Once they're nestled into plush, royal-purple booths, visitors can chortle over forkfuls of N.Y. strip steak rubbed in Montreal seasoning or a 14-ounce chunk of beer-battered haddock as comedians stand alone on a simple corner stage backed by marbled red-and-white bricks. Since acts change weekly, guests can check the schedule to choose a favored performer.
Under soft, low-hanging lamps, customers hang up tweed jackets before settling in for steaming plates and hearty pints at Scotland Yard. The many-splendored dinner menu lights on English lore to slay and roast the Dragon chicken sandwich, which slathers grilled or fried chicken in special Dragon sauce ($7). Scotland Yard’s pizza offerings ($10–$12) span a flavor spectrum, from the italian sausage and pepperoni of the classic ($10) to the eponymous Scotland Yard pizza’s goat-cheese-swaddled artichoke hearts ($10). Simmering edibles pair well with frosty potables, including Guinness on draft, bottled Brooklyn Black Chocolate stout, and uncorked Marquis de la Tour split champagne ($10 for a bottle). With Friday-night karaoke and a live DJ on the last Saturday of every month, Scotland Yard welcomes customers for singing and dancing in addition to the usual socializing and surreptitious fingerprinting.
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