The culinary sovereigns at the King George Inn sate the hunger pangs of all those who enter their domain with toothsome American fare depicted on the lunch and dinner menus, served in a historic building constructed in 1756. Midday munchers can delve into the seafood layers of lobster-and-shrimp crepes interlaced with mascarpone cheese ($13.95), or brandish forks to gleefully capture the chicken dijon with fettuccini in pasta-loving prongs ($10.95). For dinner, reward valorous stomachs for their emotional and abdominal support with tender veal-picatta medallions, flash sautéed in lemon-caper butter ($21.95), or sharpen mouth bones on the Dorneyville Sizzler, a 12-ounce, premium-gold, Angus NY strip steak gilded with maître d’butter and served on a blazing-hot pewter plate to discourage entrée burglars and hungry snowmen from snatching the precious dish off of tables ($31.95). Top off tuck-ins with a treat from the dessert menu, which bursts with renderings of homemade cheesecake ($6.95) and chocolate mousse ($5.95).
Inside Made in Brazil's brightly colored walls, waiters brandish sword-like skewers of roasted meat that can be sliced directly onto diners' plates. Taste an array of savory meats with this serving style, known as rodizio de churrasco ($23.93–$25.95), which was invented in the early 1800s by Brazilian gauchos. Diners can also peruse the equally scrumptious entrees on Made in Brazil’s menu, from the grilled-onion-topped sirloin steak known as bife acebolado ($16.95) to the robalo ao molho diablo ($18.95), a tasty fillet of striped bass and mussels. The steakhouse has spacious, comfortable booths for reclining after a long day of equator drawing, as well as a full bar that serves specialty drinks such as the Caipirinha, Brazil's answer to the mojito, and classics such as martinis and beer.
Shula’s Steak House is the classic American, fine dining steak house. Our restaurant is themed after 1972's Undefeated Miami Dolphins and showcases their "Perfect Season" - the only team in NFL history to finish a season 17 - 0.
Contemporary accoutrements fleck Twenty9's dining room, and the vigilant wait staff deluges stomach caverns with the menu's gourmet cuisine. Pistachios, red onion, and crumbles of goat cheese sink into the Spring Mix salad's mattress of lettuce, supported by plump mandarin oranges and dreams of dragons that shoot vinaigrette dressing ($7.95). Sic seafaring chompers on pan-roasted salmon as it darts through a crowd of artichokes and sundried tomatoes toward its lump crabmeat and parmesan risotto accomplices ($22.50). The sweet tones of a honey-chipotle-glazed rib eye and roasted-pepper salad ($29.50) harmonize with the sultry sizzle of shrimp, crab, and velvety Grand Marnier sauce in the chicken Stephen ($22.50) to calm rumbling stomachs and restless babies.
Chef John Talbot delivers mouthwatering fare from the land and the sea to rest on Creed's elegant white tablecloths. Yellowfin tuna drizzled with ponzu sauce ($29) and chimichurri-topped New Zealand king salmon ($28) headline a list of fresh charcoal-grilled fish. Manager and sommelier Josef Plattner is often on hand to offer suggestions for which wine to pair with a New York strip steak ($38) or to mingle with a mustard-herb-crusted rack of lamb ($36). Though the menu favors meat, there are also a number of tasty vegetarian options, including the house-made vegetarian ravioli, stuffed with crimini mushrooms and ricotta cheese, served with fried spinach and a gazpacho coulis ($18). With its soft cream-hued walls and tasteful décor, Creed's is an ideal location for romantic get-togethers or business meetings with bands of ravenous highwaymen.
The newly renovated Broadway Grille & Pub, located at 24 Broadway, at the historic Inn at Jim Thorpe, combines historic charm with a hip downtown ambience. Our diverse menu, influenced by flavors from around the world, also offers new twists on old standards.
There’s a symphony of chirps in the woodlands of northeastern Pennsylvania; storied naturalist John James Audubon visited the Pocono Mountains in 1829 to document the lush upper Lehigh River area, which is populated by bluebirds and woodpeckers. Today, trilling chirps also come from the slot machines that stand sentry at Mount Airy Casino Resort. Roughly two hours from the bustling streets of New York City and Philadelphia, the Poconos area is known for its quiet forests, cabins, and outdoor adventure. The resort posits itself in this verdant landscape with an approximately 65,000-square-foot gaming floor, where the sound of shuffling cards emits from 72 blackjack, poker, and other table games.This palatial hotel complex is also home to five different restaurants that satisfy a wide variety of appetites and budgets. Romance is in the air at Le Sorelle Cucina, a cozy Italian bistro that serves up classic dishes such as sicilian baked oysters and filet alla gorgonzola. Betty's Diner gives diners a taste of old-fashioned America, as its dining room comes decked out in 1950s memorabilia and all of its delicious malts are eligible for political office. Post-meal, crash land into the comfort of the deluxe king or double-queen rooms, which feature spacious bathrooms and pillow-top beds clad in goose-down comforters.Pocono—which translates to "stream between two mountains"—is speckled with hidden lakes and waterfalls throughout its terrain. Frazzled city-goers, everyday adventurers, and unemployed town criers flee from the urban centers to experience the peaceful wilderness, whether they’re skiing in winter or, in more temperate months, mountain biking, hiking, and kayaking at Delaware State Forest. Quiet, historical towns and hamlets pepper the deeply forested area.