Chloé balances traditional New England fare and a Euro-centric sense of style in an intimate bistro setting. Though Chloé's menu changes seasonally and sometimes even daily, appetizers and salads generally run $6 to $8, and entrees range from $14 to $26. Recent menu items include starters such as cod cakes, grilled polenta, and escargot, with salads drawing power from rare and mythical fruits such as blueberries, tomatoes, and goat cheese. Exemplary entrees at Chloé have included slow-braised lamb shank, free-range chicken, sautéed tilapia, and grilled sirloin steak, ensuring that meaties of all mindsets are satisfied sustenance-wise so that they don't resort to overly elaborate butcher-shop heists.
At Feng Japanese Fusion Cuisine, the chef gussies up traditional rolls, such as the Hudson, a shrimp tempura roll topped with scallions and served with berry-flavored caviar. Beyond sushi, Feng focuses on traditional Japanese cooking styles, from tempura veggies to katsu pork.
The cooks at Piccadilly Pub Restaurant bake, fry, grill, and assemble a medley of sandwiches, seafood platters, and other comfort cuisine. Haddock fillets take a dip in a light beer batter before trans-fat-free oil cooks them to a golden crisp, and fries and coleslaw cuddle up beside them in a dish of fish 'n' chips ($11.69). A dozen seafood platters harvest additional ocean occupants, including lobster, salmon, shrimp, and mermaid-grown sea vegetables. Baked bowls of shepherd's pie ($9.59) and chicken pot pie ($8.99) release a flood of steam after knives and forks cut into the blistering combination of seasoned meat and vegetables. A different house-made soup holds court daily ($3.50–$4.50), and the soothing staples of Piccadilly clam chowder in a sourdough bread bowl ($7.99) and lobster bisque ($4.59–$7.99), taking their middle-school yearbook inscriptions to heart, never change.