Though dining inside of a tent usually means charred hot dogs and ghost stories, El Morocco replaces these traditions with spectacle: entrees of entire cornish hens, ornate floor pillows, and belly dancers. A canvas ceiling shelters these displays and captures the aromas of meat and Moroccan spices as they drift from the kitchen. These scents emanate from entrees of couscous, lamb garlanded with almonds and honey, and dishes of braised hare?all part of an authentic Moroccan menu dreamed up by owner Fadil Shahin.
Fadil's love of music drives his venue's hypnotizing performances. Belly dancers sway and shimmy on Tuesday?Sunday evenings, brandishing swords and scarves to augment their choreography. Undulating instructors can even enroll students in a belly-dance showcase on the first and second Sunday night of each month. The "dancers' nights" provide both pros and up-and-comers with valuable stage time, allowing them to practice their eclectic skills for audiences. Fadil might regale guests with tunes on the lute-like oud, or percussion rhythms on the darbuka. In addition to entrancing regular diners, the entertainment adds glamour and festivity to group events, including weddings and crying parties.
Morocco's Restaurant's chefs and owners have created a menu that embraces more than 200 years of Morocco's multicultural history. Boasting influences from across the Mediterranean Coast, the chefs craft dishes with flavors from countries as far away as India. Appetizers such as shrimp pil-pil or Moroccan-spiced roasted peppers simmer in zesty sauces, and entrees such as chicken kebabs, lamb and vegetable cous cous, and fresh fish filet all come covered in cilantro with sides of jasmine rice and vegetables.
However, food isn't the only tradition they brought from Morocco. The calendar of events features nightly live Moroccan music and belly dancing throughout the restaurant, and live acoustic guitar plays while servers freely pour the house sangria. Even blues music finds its place in the restaurant, with most songs inspired by a singer who dropped his kebab on the floor.
Strings of yellow and red beads sway back and forth from a belly dancer’s bodice as her torso effortlessly swivels around the room. Though her colorful garb commands the attention of diners sitting around golden tables, it isn’t the only eye-catching sight in the restaurant. Silhouettes of dangling lanterns and bunny shadow puppets dance along gold and red drapery hung from the ceiling, and pastel-colored cushions for sitting rest atop maroon banquettes. Menara Moroccan Restaurant’s aesthetic touches set a uniquely picturesque scene for guests to take in aromatic platters of vegetable couscous, meat tajines, and baklava, while feasting their ears on live music. After meals, patrons can retreat to the hookah lounge for slow puffs of flavored tobacco, capping off a dining experience that earned the eatery a Diners’ Choice Award for Best Ambiance from OpenTable.
Marrakech Morroccan Restaurant serves up innovative Moroccan food. Come prepared to feast at Marrakech Morroccan Restaurant — with no low-fat options, any diets will need to be put aside for the moment. Whether you have something to celebrate or just need something to take the edge off, the drink menu at Marrakech Morroccan Restaurant won't disappoint. Youngsters don't need to sit out a trip to Marrakech Morroccan Restaurant — it's super family-friendly and perfect for little diners and their folks. Marrakech Morroccan Restaurant can easily accommodate large groups or parties.
Casual dining at its best, Marrakech Morroccan Restaurant customers are free to enjoy themselves in jeans and a T-shirt. You can also grab your food to go. The restaurant has catering services as well.
For no extra charge, diners can park in the connecting lot.
An average meal at Marrakech Morroccan Restaurant will set you back about $30. All major credit cards are accepted, including Visa, Mastercard, Discover, and American Express.
Casablanca Moroccan Restaurant serves up innovative Moroccan food. No need to miss out on Casablanca Moroccan Restaurant just because you are avoiding fat or gluten. The restaurant has plenty of options that can accommodate your dietary needs. Got kids? No problem at Casablanca Moroccan Restaurant! The restaurant is a fantastic spot for families to dine together. Get your whole crew together at Casablanca Moroccan Restaurant, offering lots of special space for larger parties.
You can take it easy on your wallet at Casablanca Moroccan Restaurant — prices are generally less than $30 per person.
Enjoy traditional Moroccan food like couscous at Tanjia. There are no low-fat options here, though, so save a few extra calories for your next visit. Enjoy a drink with your dinner — Tanjia has a full bar to serve up a glass of wine, beer, or more. Tots are more than welcome to dine with their parents at Tanjia. At Tanjia, there's no need to confine your meal to a traditional dining room — outdoor seating is available when the weather is warm. Wifi is on the house at Tanjia, so bring along your tablet or laptop. Big crowds can spread out in comfort at Tanjia, which specializes in hosting large groups and gatherings.
The dress code at Tanjia is as relaxed as the ambience, so wear whatever suits you. The restaurant also offers catering if you want to bring the flavors of Tanjia to your next party or event. If you're strapped for time, take out food from Tanjia.
Find a space on the street or park in the lot not far from the restaurant.
Prepare to spend about $30 per person when dining at Tanjia. Reviewers rave about the dinner menu at the restaurant, though breakfast and lunch are also served.