Visions of the Italian coastline flood in through faux archways painted on the walls at Scola’s Restaurant. While waiting for the main meal, guests can nibble on shrimp scampi and eggplant rollotini or settle a bitter arm-wrestling dispute once and for all. The chefs' classic Italian dishes include chicken cacciatore and shrimp piccata. There’s an ample seafood selection, too—steamed lobster, stuffed haddock, and broiled scallops—as well as a few American dishes, including a barbecue steak-tip dinner. Guests can also order up sandwiches such as a fried clam roll or meatball sandwich.
In addition stocking to an international assortment of wine and beer, the bartenders mix up martinis that range from classic cosmopolitans to the Starbucks martini, which combines Starbucks coffee liqueur and Stoli vanilla vodka within a chocolate-rimmed glass.
Located inside a sprawling white farmhouse, Tre Amici has a warm, inviting atmosphere that works equally well for a romantic dinner or a large banquet. Italian meals culminate with decadent desserts such as chocolate truffles, lemoncello cake, or individual cake pops plucked from a nearby orchard. Alternatively, a lighter bar menu provides snack options along with an extensive wine and martini list.
Lobster Tail is dedicated to providing you with the finest quality seafood that money can buy. We guarantee the freshest seafood delivered daily.
Our restaurants and fish markets have been serving New England’s freshest lobster, fish, shellfish, and more seven days a week for over 15 years.
Hometown Seafoods' founder, Gene Marshall, uses 40 years in the seafood industry to craft a varietal menu of piscine delicacies. For private-dwelling mastication, take-home entrees—including fresh-baked haddock ($14.99/lb.) and a Cajun-inspired seafood jambalaya ($10.99/lb.)—team up with sides such as rice pilaf or fresh-made stuffed potatoes to feed offspring or the housecats who’ve taken them hostage. Within the restaurant's confines, appetizers such as land-and-sea-melding, bacon-wrapped scallops stir up appetites ($14.99/lb.) before boats of fried Maryland crab cakes ($8.95) navigate mouth-waters alongside fresh fried clams ($12.95). Grilled salmon showcases its diversity, offering itself as a beef-rivaling burger ($6.95) or full dinner replete with fresh veggies and rice pilaf ($11.95). Soups and chowders, including a local New England clam, provide creamy sustenance ($2.95–$9.95), and sandwiches such as lobster salad ($13.95–$18.95) and crabmeat ($8.95–$15.95) take up residence inside bready borders.
Minute Man National Historic Park preserves the scene of the first Revolutionary War battle 1 mile north of Concord's Colonial Inn. Official and self-guided tours originate at the Minute Man Visitor Center where a multimedia theater presentation elucidates Paul Revere's Ride, the Lexington Green showdown, and the "shot heard 'round the world." Outside the center, the revolutionary spirit propels travelers down Battle Road Trail, a 5-mile stretch of restored colonial landscape between Concord and Lexington that approximates the path of the American Revolution's first battle and the road traveled by the minutemen. One mile east of the Colonial Inn, The Orchard House, former home of Louisa May Alcott, enchants visitors with its rich 19th-century history and authentic family heirlooms and foosball tables. During guided tours, the clapboard manor house where Alcott wrote and set her literary masterpiece Little Women reveals itself to harbor a multitude of period pieces that populate the beloved novel. Perched on an orchard of apple trees, the family home may have hosted legendary intellectuals including Ralph Waldo Emerson, Henry David Thoreau, and Nathaniel Hawthorne. Amos Alcott, Louisa's father, purchased the original property in 1857. It has undergone few structural changes since the family left in 1877, as ongoing preservation efforts help to retain its authentic charm and character.
Fresh from his homeland of Brazil, Chef Rodney Moreira set himself on a path to become a master of Italian cuisine, beginning humbly as a prep cook at Pizzeria Uno. Ultimately, Moreira found his culinary muse, cooking his way up the ladder to his current position as head chef at Porcini's Italian Restaurant, where he holds numerous awards for his pasta and risotto. Building a menu off of these staples, Moreira crafts Italian- and Mediterranean-inspired cuisine finished with homemade sauces and fresh herbs. The restaurant's nightly specials and permanent entrees include grilled swordfish steak and pounded veal cutlets, and pair easily with varietals from around the world represented on the carefully curated wine list. The intimate dining room features the warming tendrils of a crackling fireplace, and the garden patio invites guests to indulge in meals under a sky filled with more stars than the sun's rolodex.