At The Original Primo Pizza & Grill, chefs whirl handmade dough and whole, peeled tomatoes into a variety of thin-crust pizzas. While the menu includes classic standbys such as the hawaiian pizza, customers can also create their own perfect pies from toppings such as garlic, mushrooms, pepperoni, and sausage. What really shines through, however, is the restaurant’s large selection of specialty pies: buffalo-chicken pizza is topped with chicken and zesty buffalo sauce; Nutella pizza with brown and powdered sugar; and the American-style pizza gets topped with steak, peppers, onions, american cheese, and a pervasive dislike of the metric system.
While pizza dominates the menu, diners can also explore traditional Italian entrees, including dinner specialties such as chicken scampi, veal milanese, and spaghetti with clam sauce.
Mill House Restaurant's stonework builds up a façade that lends the eatery a traditional flair that perfectly synchronizes with its menu of Old-World Italian dishes. In the kitchen, chefs ladle marinara, white-wine, and cream sauce over fresh, piping-hot pasta and seafood, along with classic cuts of veal, chicken, and pork. The kitchen doesn't scrimp on dessert, either, and prepares each offering from scratch so customers can end meals on a sweet note by pairing their sugary treat with a house-made cappuccino or the faces of unsuspecting dining partners.
With a menu that proudly proclaims sundry authentic Italian delights, Trattoria Rustica palliates anxious palates with hearty helpings of gourmet pollo plates and al dente pasta. Taste buds begin their flavorful Italian tour with antipasti such as the garlic shrimp ($9) or bite-size bruschetta topped with ricotta cheese and honey or any of four other delectable toupées ($6). The pappardella bolognese nourishes parched noodles with thirst-quenching meat sauce ($17), and the vitello con funghi arranges marsala-doused mushrooms and veal ($20) into cryptic treasure maps. Trattoria Rustica’s brick-walled dining room and dark-wood chairs create an elegant backdrop for first dates or paper-football playoffs.
Named for the initials of the owner's wife and daughters, Three A's Olde Bar & Grill beckons eaters in with an eclectic menu of Italian specialties and classic pub fare. Chefs use the eatery's signature vodka sauce to coat the stuffed pasta of the specialty lobster ravioli ($14), before they blanket a tortellini alfredo in grilled chicken ($14) to warm stomachs to Italian flavors better than Luciano Pavarotti's infamous bear hugs. Dough tossed into the air daily falls to earth to form the edible canvas for six specialty pizzas painted with toppings such as the house-made pesto, shrimp, and olives of the pizza pesto ($8). Teeth sink into the meaty morsels of homestyle pork chops ($17) or a grilled to order porterhouse steak drizzled in mushroom gravy ($22). Between bites, diners sip the potable blends of eclectic martinis ($10) such as peach cobbler. An original tin ceiling covers patrons as they watch plasma TVs at a hardwood bar or slip into a cozy dining area to serenade a date with operatic renditions of their favorite menu items.