Fall head over heels for Romano's Macaroni Grill — this Italian hot spot is a fantastic spot for your next dinner date. Low-fat eaters will need to take care, however, since the menu does not feature any skimmed down fare. Order a bottle for the table if you like — Romano's Macaroni Grill has a full bar stocked with the best wine, beer, and more. Load up the mini-van and bring the kids to Romano's Macaroni Grill — they'll love the menu and scene here as much as mom and dad.
Good luck spotting a suit and tie at Romano's Macaroni Grill — casually-dressed diners are the norm here. Feed the gang at your next get-together with catering from Romano's Macaroni Grill as well. Getting your food to go is also an option.
Free parking is available in the adjacent lot.
You'll typically spend about $30 per person to dine at Romano's Macaroni Grill, so plan your budget accordingly.
Have a relaxing night with a refreshing beverage and tasty pizza at Two Brothers Pizzeria. No need to miss out on Two Brothers Pizzeria just because you are avoiding fat or gluten. The pizzeria has tons of options that can accommodate your dietary needs. Eat out with the little ones at Two Brothers Pizzeria, and don't waste time scurrying for a sitter. Al fresco eating options are also available at Two Brothers Pizzeria, which offers a lovely patio seating area for warmer months.
You can also grab your grub to go.
You can eat for next to nothing at Two Brothers Pizzeria, where a typical meal will cost you less than $15.
Pastazzi's culinary crackerjacks curate a menu replete with homemade twists on traditional Italian cuisine for noshers on the go. Diners design their own edible masterpieces from many possible combinations of handcrafted pastas and fresh sauces such as penne with bolognesa, cheese ravioli with pomodoro, and gnocchi with creamy alfredo ($7.85–$10.50). Flex jaw muscles like a contestant in the world’s-strongest-jaw competition before decimating the roasted eggplant lasagna ($8.95), or the salami and manchego-cheese panini ($8.25). Mollify insurgent sweet teeth with sugary selections such as the berry tartlet ($4.95) and tiramisu, the traditional italian cake made from lady fingers and espresso whose name translates as "tiramisu" ($4.50).
The chefs at Calamari Restaurant strive to create familiar, comforting Italian foods with house-made ingredients and ocean-fresh fish. With an emphasis on seafood dishes, they grill salmon fillets and stuff lobster ravioli that the Miami New Times placed 50th on its list of 100 Favorite Dishes in 2010, calling it "the entrée that will keep you coming back for more." They also strive to recreate homemade flavors by creating their own Italian sausages and pasta, and roast pizzas in a wood-burning brick oven within sight of the dining room.
In addition to an indoor dining room, outdoor tables with checkered cloths surround a garden fountain, "evoking a seaside picnic," according to a 2009 review in the Miami Herald.
Small wrought-iron chandeliers, pendant lamps, and track fixtures bathe Focaccia Bistro's rustic-modern interior in an amber glow, illuminating towering wooden wine racks stuffed with European vintages. Though the white-clothed tables carry elegantly plated dishes of risotto, shellfish pasta, and handmade ravioli, the bistro's decor extends beyond Italy, enticing passersby with full-length front windows that evoke the aura of a 1930s-era café. French-influenced brunch consisting of croissants and baguettes further enhances the café vibe, as does the beret-sporting ghost that haunts the restrooms.
The menu at Il Corso Trattoria overflows with traditional Italian dishes, displaying examples of lasagna, filet mignon, tilapia, paninis, and brick-oven pizzas. Inside the Old World–style eatery, exposed brick columns stand tall as diners feast on chefs' gourmet handiwork and sample wines that flow straight into the restaurant via transoceanic aqueducts.