A new dining destination built for hungry linksmen fresh off rounds on Black Swan Country Club's golf course, Keon's Grille rustles up delectable 19th-hole fare in a casually classy setting. The chicken-and-shrimp cavatelli sets up sautéed chicken breast medallions with grilled shrimp ($18) on a blind date, ending, as is customary, with both participants covered in pesto cream sauce. Beef fiends can fix on the angus burger ($8) or bleu bacon burger ($9.50), which caps a juicy patty with Maytag bleu cheese and apple-smoked bacon. For a taste of the mighty sea, diners can down panko crumb-encrusted baked haddock ($19) or the Maryland-style crab cakes, which come in an entourage of roasted corn and sweet potato hush puppies ($11). Multiple flat-screen TVs line the bar walls, letting patrons keep up with basketball scores, baseball trades, and dangerball injuries.
A family run restaurant, completely remodeled, specializing ...in delicious comfort style food with a warm atmosphere and very friendly service. We have 36 World Class Beers on draught and pride ourselves on our knowledge of fine beers and great food.
The crackle of a grill and the gentle purr of beer spilling into a pint are very soothing sounds. That gleeful noise serves as a constant backdrop at The Peddler’s Daughter, punctuated occasionally by live rock or Irish music and pub trivia. The menu is varied, but everything orbits around the dishes you might find in the Irish countryside. Beer-battered fish ‘n’ chips nestle alongside shepherd’s pies filled with beef and veggies like the briefcase of someone who is only pretending to be an accountant. Burgers—topped with Guinness blue cheese påte, aged cheddar, or housemade hot sauce—vie for attention against the likes of bangers and mash. On the bar, light cuts through glasses of ruddy Newcastle, Old Speckled Hen, and Guinness.
Chef Chad Finn doesn't do all his work inside the kitchen—he can often be found consulting mushroom hunters and fishermen at the market to find the freshest ingredients for his ode to the sea. Although the restaurant boasts the trappings of a genteel seaside pub—with its dark wood bar, wainscoting, and pair of armchairs framing curtained windows—the menu shows off Finn’s wide-ranging palate by adding Asian and Latin-American touches to many New England classics. Wasabi cream graces lump-meat crab cakes, coconut curry adds richness to sea scallops, and a touch of chipotle shows up in fish chowder, oysters, and salmon. The chefs also sear delicacies such as line-caught baby back ribs and beef tenderloin.
At Par 97, there's nothing weird about bringing your golf clubs to the dinner table. The eatery's high-definition golf simulators work much like real-world golf courses, in that players hit real balls with real clubs?but when the balls hit the screen, they turn digital, landing on cyberworld recreations of courses such as Pebble Beach or Torrey Pines.
The technology means that even when it's raining out, enthusiasts can perfect their swings and try out different flat-cap and plaid-trouser combinations, fueled by the kitchen's casual take on the four-course meal: appetizers, wings, and sliders, followed by a main dish.
Take a cozy, neighborhood tavern complete with a chalkboard menu, wooden bar, and slew of wings. Now stretch its menu into the sushi and fresh oyster territories. Then, you'll have The Spot, a restaurant-bar whose one-of-a-kind, friendly atmosphere makes it ideal for families dining out and sports fans looking to grab a bite to eat while watching a game. It's not every day that a bar serves roe-spangled tuna maki rolls and raw oysters on the half-shell alongside its maple-bourbon glazed meatloaf and marinated steak tips, but that's how The Spot works.