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.
The comestible concoctors at red Steakhouse anchor down ivory tablecloths with a robust menu (menu subject to change) of high-quality cuts of meat and a mammoth wine list that dazzles tasters with elegant libations. Lap up splashes of the corn-and-lobster chowder ($9) before diving forkfirst into an entree of halibut, which shares its plate estate with chorizo, calamari, broccoli raab, and a Yukon potato puree ($31). After cashing in at the casino, guests can dine like oil barons, nursing a glass of Blackstone merlot ($8) while curbing carnivorous cravings with the grilled filet mignon ($36 for the petite cut; $45 for the steakhouse cut) or chef Stephan’s steak Diane, topped with wild mushrooms, tomato concassée, and dijon cognac cream ($38). The warm glow of pendulant chandeliers against chocolate-colored seating creates a dining environment both modest and luxurious—like a diamond donning a one-piece swimsuit. Reservations can be made online.
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).
With nods from USA Today, CBS News, and The Washington Post, Rodizio Grill, founded by S?o Paolo?born Ivan Utrerahas, made a name for itself as an authentic Brazilian charrascuria?a South American?style rotisserie. Cooks slow-roast and skewer select cuts of beef, pork, poultry, and lamb, as well as seafood selections and grilled pineapple. They also offer a gourmet salad bar that encourages diners to pair marinated pork loin or Brazilian sausage with fresh, leafy greens and farm-fresh croutons plucked right off the tree. All the while, gauchos?also known as Brazilian cowboys?bustle about the restaurant bringing unlimited slices of tender meat directly to tables.
If cooking were a language, the chefs at Makoto Japanese Restaurant would be multilingual. They follow Chinese, Japanese, Malaysian, and Thai cooking traditions to craft dishes ranging from Thai-style duck with curry sauce to broiled eel with seaweed salad and Japanese pickles. At any given time, they might be slicing fresh sashimi in the kitchen or dazzling hungry guests at tableside hibachi grills. They approach grilling as a performance, thrilling audiences by flipping juicy steaks, sizzling tender scallops, and chopping vegetables fast enough to ignite the flames that light the grill. Wooden walls border the hibachi tables, creating an air of exclusivity as diners delight in the semi-private show.
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.