Diners at Formosa Asian Cuisine certainly can't complain about a lack of choices: more than 100 pad thai, fried rice, and curry dishes fill the menu, which is organized into beef, chicken, pork, and seafood categories. Quite a few of the dishes turn up the heat—the Dragon & Phoenix tosses jumbo shrimp and general tso's chicken in chili sauce—and others deliver crispy textures, such as the deep-fried duck. Diners savor these meals and sip BYOB beverages in a dining room replete with tasteful touches from pale-pink seating and blond-wood accents to linen napkins folded to eerily resemble your favorite Beatle.
Ruby's Diner has dedicated more than 25 years to dishing up mouthwatering menus of all-American grilled goodies, served in an old-fashioned atmosphere replete with a highly trained staff and lightning-fast service. Fix fangs into a third of a pound of all-natural USDA Choice beef from grass-fed, hormone-free cows with the hickory burger, bursting with thick-cut hickory-smoked bacon, steak-cut onion rings, melted cheddar, and tangy barbecue sauce ($9.99). A refillable bounty of Ruby's famous fries accompanies all burgers and sandwiches and boasts zero trans-fats, and those willing to dish out an extra dollar and an exaggerated pronunciation of the word "spicy" can opt to spicy up frisky frites with garlic, Cajun, and parmesan-blue spices.
Made-to-order deli sandwiches, cheesesteaks, and hoagies filled with homemade tuna salad or first-cut corned beef anchor the menu at Not Just Sandwiches. But, as the name implies, there's more to the restaurant than meats and breads. Each day, cooks prepare homemade pastas, seafood, and soups as well as selections from a full breakfast menu, all of which are served in a cozy dining area. They cater as well, supplying get-togethers with steaming trays of chicken parmesan, meatballs in a homemade marinara sauce, and garlic mashed potatoes that can feed up to 30 people or appease the monsters in your basement for one more night.
Looking for a laid-back diner? The Dining Car and Market has all of your favorite eats and a casual ambiance. The menu doesn't include any low-fat items, so set aside some extra calories for your visit. Beer, wine, and more are also available from The Dining Car and Market's extensive drink list. Load up the mini-van and bring the kids to The Dining Car and Market — they'll love the menu and scene here as much as mom and dad.
Take it nice and easy at The Dining Car and Market, where casual dress is the rule of the day. Carry-out is also available for those who prefer to enjoy The Dining Car and Market's cooking from the comfort of their own home. The restaurant also offers catering if you want to bring the flavors of The Dining Car and Market to your next party or event.
A nearby garage is right around the corner, so drivers can avoid circling the block.
Menu items at The Dining Car and Market tend to be mid-priced, so expect to plop down about $30 per person to dine here. The menu at The Dining Car and Market includes breakfast, lunch, and dinner — stop by for your favorite meal. Whether you're a party animal or an early riser, the restaurant will be open to serve you 24 hours a day.
At any hour of the day or night, patrons can slide into Darling’s Diner’s modern, orange booths and order breakfast specialties or homestyle lunches and dinners—many with low-cal and vegan options. The cooks whip up favorites such as club sandwiches and three-egg omelets 24 hours a day as an homage to the classic diners that tirelessly fed humanity’s ancestors. On the more modern side of the spectrum, they man a full bar that’s open until 2 a.m., mixing vintage-themed cocktails and doling out beers. The indoor seating’s cozy glow of warm pendant lights is juxtaposed by the patio, where diners can nibble on cheesecake-stuffed french toast or grilled corned beef reubens—with slow-cooked kraut on Kaplan’s Rye bread—in open air. In addition to its diner dishes, the kitchen is known for its Philadelphia-style cheesecakes, which range from classic to berry cuvee with guava.
Sam's Morning Glory Diner marries the aura of a small '50s eatery with the relatively modern trend of sourcing food from local purveyors. Chefs troll the Italian Market and Reading Terminal for the fruits, meats, and cheeses that go into gargantuan frittatas and berry biscuits. The time-tested breakfast sandwich is revamped on fresh focaccia bread, and seitan, a tender wheat-based protein, sneaks its way into faux-chicken cheesesteaks without anyone being the wiser. Flowers overflow from outside windowsills, and stainless-steel mugs keep coffee warm alongside sandwiches packed with prosciutto, roasted peppers, and pesto, like an incompetent lawyer’s briefcase.