For more than half a century, Round Table Pizza's chefs have been rolling out fresh, made-from-scratch dough, sprinkling it with a signature three-cheese blend, and baking the delectable disks to a golden brown. The most popular pie is King Arthur's Supreme, a benevolent despot that rules over mouths with pepperoni, italian and portuguese sausages, dry salami, and various veggies. Round Table's chefs don't stop at these specialty pies, though—they also can customize build-your-own pizzas by slathering dough in one of five sauces such as zesty red or creamy garlic, and then layering on your choice of more than 30 toppings.
The eight trademark pies at King’s Pizza achieve their cheesy, bubbly surfaces through brick-oven baking, gracing plates alongside salads, wings, and sandwiches crafted from Italian recipes. Dig into a slice ($5) or entire extra-large specialty pizza ($18) of specialties such as the Kingston, which arrives smothered with chicken, spinach, and capers, or the Pali, in which a garden of fresh organic spinach, olives, and gnome-sheltering jalapeños grows. Creative epicureans may craft their own pizza creation from 17 different toppings, sending beef, pesto, or sun-dried tomato to parachute down onto their pizza’s cheese-strewn plains. Forgo circular fare to nosh on sandwiches such as the Italian meatball ($7) or a fresh garden salad ($7). Like most carrier pigeons, King’s Pizza offers free delivery.
The chefs at Chi-Town Deep Dish Pizza Co. fill the club they're housed inside, the Soho Mixed Media Bar, with the mouthwatering aroma of deep-dish pizza. When they’re not adorning thick pizzas with heaps of toppings, they stack fresh ingredients between bread to create italian-sausage sandwiches and open-faced pizza sandwiches. Guests can choose to enjoy their domestic beers and Chicago-style hot dogs served in the casual pizzeria or found skittering across the DJ’s turntables in the club.
When Gilbert Sakaguchi opened the original Magoo's Pizza on the Waikiki strip back in 1970, he had high hopes. But in no way could he have predicted the kind of success the tiny pizzeria would have, eventually fielding more than 400 orders a day. Recently, Sakaguchi and his son Marshall have taken their much-loved pizza to the streets via the Magoo's food truck. Equipped with a giant oven, the vehicle roams the roads as chefs prepare fresh pies and sandwiches baked to a golden crisp.