Seafood Restaurants in Hackensack

$39 for Two Dozen East Coast Blue Point Oysters and Two Martinis at Eats on Lex ($102 Value)

Eats on Lex

Upper East Side

Oysters delivered fresh daily for meal for two with martinis

$102 $39

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Dinner for Two or Four with Magic-Show Option at Lobster House Seafood Buffet Restaurant (Up to 62% Off)

Lobster House Seafood Buffet Restaurant


Recently opened restaurant serves up fresh lobster and other Chinese seafood specialties

$64.85 $25

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Brunch with Appetizers and Complimentary Drinks for 2 or 4 at Caffe Regatta Oyster Bar & Grill (Up to 55% Off)

Caffe Regatta Oyster


Smoked-salmon benedicts, lemon-ricotta hot cakes, and crab-cake BLTs paired with a complimentary mimosas, bloody marys, or other libations

$68 $35

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$99 for a Tasting Experience for Two at Battello ($154 Value). Reservation Through Groupon Required.


Jersey City

Chef Ryan DePersio’s second eatery serves diners Italian-inspired cuisine alongside complex cocktails while they take in views of the marina

$154 $99

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Fresh, Healthy Latin Cuisine at Cevich (50% Off). Two Options Available.


New York

Made-to-order ceviche with a choice of sauces, along with seafood or chicken burritos and bowls

$16 $8

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Seafood Dinner with Wine and Dessert for Two or Four at Umberto's Clam House (Up to 66% Off)

Umberto's Clam House

Little Italy

Italian-inspired seafood such as risotto with clams or mussels mingles with classic fish 'n' chips, rib-eye steaks, and pork chops

$115 $45

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Caviar with Drinks or Beluga Caviar to Go at Olma Caviar Boutique & Bar (Up to 51% Off). Four Options Available.

Olma Caviar Boutique & Bar

The Plaza Food Hall

Inside the Plaza Hotel at The Plaza Food Hall off of Central Park, indulge in luxury domestic and imported caviars and sparkling beverages

$44 $25

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Mediterranean-American Cuisine with French Twist for Two or Four at Pier701 Restaurant & Bar (Up to 49% Off)

Pier 701 Restaurant & Bar


Mediterranean-American and French influences inspire menu of seasonal fare that includes daily soups, salads, steaks, seafood and barbecue

$96 $49

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African and Caribbean Food for 2 at Lunch or Dinner at Amarachi Prime (Up to 54% Off). Three Options Available.

Amarachi Prime

Bedford - Stuyvesant

Whether you’re up for a lighter lunch or a dinner meant to impress, the dishes here span spicy and complex African and Caribbean favorites

$29.90 $15

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$89 for a Seafood Dinner for Two with Wine at Crab Spot Restaurant ($180 Value)

Crab Spot Restaurant

Park Slope

Couples raise glasses of wine to toast an evening out, before digging into a dinner of lobster, crab, shrimp, and mussels for two

$180 $89

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Prix-Fixe Mediterranean Dinner for Two or Four at Yefsi Estiatorio (Up to 51% Off)

Yefsi Estiatorio

Upper East Side

Appetizers such as mussels or zucchini croquettes, followed by lamb kebabs, classic mousaka, or seafood-filled orzo

$136 $69

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Select Local Merchants

Recently renovated, Assembly Steahouse's?well-reviewed on still retains the classic steakhouse look, with burgundy carpet and wood tables, and the menu still offers a good balance of surf and turf. The restaurant's old standbys such as miso-glazed beef and shrimp kabobs, grilled orange-ginger salmon, and prime new york strip steak are all the more flavorful. To pair with menu selections, the bar shakes up 15 specialty martinis, such as the Basic Naked?just gin and olives?or the Bikinitini, made with Malibu rum and pineapple juice and garnished with a bandeau top.

495 Sylvan Ave
Englewood Cliffs,

Joseph Yaccarino emigrated from Naples, Italy, with his parents and 11 siblings at the turn of the century. He was just an infant at the time, allowing him to build nearly his entire life on North American soil. Joe's first professional endeavor was on stage, where he established himself as a comedian dubbed "Biggie." However, it wasn't long before he decided to lend his charisma—and nickname—to a different arena, one in which he'd never go hungry. Joe entered the food industry, starting by selling clams door to door.

The modest mobile business grew increasingly popular, and Joe eventually decided to apply his passion for mollusks toward opening a full restaurant in Hoboken. Three generations later, the original red brick location still thrives, as do three other locations that maintain the same family atmosphere and sea-bound smells of fresh raw oysters on the half shell. Warm italian sandwiches with fillings such as meatballs and sausage with peppers round out the menu.

430 State Rt 17

After Ithaka’s seven-year stint as the best Greek restaurant in Greenwich Village according to Gayot, chef Harry Hatziparaskevas decided it was time for a change of scenery. Northeastward he went, to Ithaka’s current location on the Upper East Side. He brought with him the same authentic menu, which Time Out New York praises for offering “perfectly prepared traditional Greek dishes," such as moussaka, kapamas, and kalamari scharas—whole marinated squid charbroiled with lemon and olive oil. The new locale is roomy and rustic, with exposed ceiling beams, brick floors, and dreamlike paintings of Mediterranean destinations hanging from white, textured walls.

308 East 86th Street
New York,

####Luke's Lobster When Luke Holden encountered his first New York lobster roll, he couldn't believe his eyes. At around $20, it was over priced, drowning in mayo, and over-stuffed with celery––nothing like the seafood he had become accustomed to while growing up Cape Elizabeth, Maine. Luckily for New Yorkers, Luke was a life-long lobsterman and new exactly what he needed to do. He phoned his father, the owner of a seafood processing company, and together, they devised a plan. Thanks to longstanding relationships with Maine fisherman, Luke was able to arrange to have fresh lobster meat sent directly to him, steamed and sealed in air-tight packages just a few hours after being plucked from the ocean. Once the fresh catches arrive at Luke’s Lobster, Luke and his chef fold a full quarter-pound of the tender morsels into the toasted, Maine-style rolls that were lauded by The New Yorker. A tiny smear of mayo allows the lobster to shine through, enhanced simply with a light sprinkling of butter, lemon, and secret spices. Crab and shrimp rolls come similarly garnished, though the seafood is so fresh that Luke's even gives diners the option to skip all the extra stuff and let the meat stand on its own. Those who have extra room can sample New England Clam Chowder, made in Maine from the seafood processed at Luke's family's company or wash the briny goodness down with a Maine Root Soda, which offers up hints of blueberry, orange, ginger, and the rich, Maine soil from whence it sprang.

426 Amsterdam Avenue
New York,

Marea Ristorante

Marea means “tide” in Italian, hinting at the restaurant’s concentration: seafood, especially seafood plucked from the four bodies of water that surround the bottom of the boot-shaped peninsula. The menu comes courtesy of chef and owner Michael White, who New York Times critic Sam Sifton lauded like so: “He cooks Italian food as if it were purely American: big and bold.” Though diners can select specific plates from the eatery’s extensive menu—fusilli with braised octopus, lobster ravioli, salt-baked Italian wild bass—the staff recommends the four-part, prix-fixe menu. This menu includes a crudo, ostriche, or antipasto; pasta; fish or meat; and a dessert, such as almond milk panna cotta with black mission fig or the semifreddo di niccola, with dark chocolate, piedmont hazelnut, and a partial serving of freddo. The highbrow reputation of Marea Ristorante’s cuisine is matched only by the restaurant’s atmosphere. The bar, backed by a rippled amber wall resembling underwater rock formations, competes for attention with white tablecloths that pop next to dark, wood-grained booths. Llittle touches add an extra-layer of refinement to the dining room, including silver-dipped conches and nautiluses that sit on the windowsills in shiny homage to the sea. It all adds up to an appealing eatery Zagat named New York City’s Best Italian Restaurant in 2012.

240 Central Park South
New York,

Sheila Thomas's seafood shrine has been a staple in Harlem for the past 20 years, but the legacy of the food goes back much further. A native of Jackson, Mississippi, Sheila came to New York with recipes given to her by her mother after being passed down through generations of family cooks. Today, lines of hungry diners line up to get a taste of her southern-style home cooking, starting with the juicy strips of whiting, shrimp, and catfish that emerge from the bubbling fryers. To craft her award-winning fried fish sandwiches, Sheila's staff pile breaded fillets atop a whole-wheat bun or slices of white bread before smothering it in creamy tartar sauce and just a hint of Tabasco. That same famous fried fish can also be made into a dinner, paired with southern sides such as mac ‘n’ cheese, smoky collard greens, or fried okra. Ultraplump chicken wings satiate the seafood-fearing crowd, and healthier alternatives such as steamed crab legs make it easier to indulge in one of the decadent desserts including red velvet cake, peach cobbler, or carrot cake, which is technically a vegetable.

59 East 125th Street
New York,