Steakhouses in North Plainfield

Breakfast for Two or Four at Macelleria (Up to 40% Off)

Macelleria

Meatpacking District

Italian steakhouse serves breakfasts of freshly baked pastries, tartines with mascarpone and strawberries, and vegetable omelets

$25 $15

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Steakhouse Brunch for Two or Four at Talia's Steakhouse & Bar (Up to 60% Off)

Talia's Steakhouse & Bar

Manhattan

Glatt Kosher steakhouse serves brunch entrees such as dairy-free waffle sundaes, salmon benedict on challah toast, and steak and eggs

$68 $29

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Modern Steakhouse Fare at 212 Steakhouse (Up to 54% Off). Two Options Available.

212 Steakhouse

Midtown East

Orders arrive plated with an exquisite eye for detail an color, which is just a prelude of the robust flavors to come

$60 $30

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$99 for a Three-Course Meal for Two with Drinks at David Burke at Bloomingdale's (Up to $211 Value)

David Burke at Bloomingdale's

Bloomingdale's

Order appetizers and wine before enjoying entrees; coffee and dessert end the meal at renowned chef David Burke's restaurant

$211 $99

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Steakhouse Cuisine Monday–Friday or Saturday and Sunday at Delmonico's Kitchen (Up to 47% Off)

Delmonico's Kitchen

Midtown

Local and organic ingredients add seasonal, globally inspired twists to legendary Delmonico's favorites

$150 $85

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All-You-Can-Eat Rodizio Dinner for Two or Brazilian Prix Fixe Dinner for Two at Brazil Grill (Up to 52% Off)

Brazil Grill

Midtown West

Traditional Brazilian dishes and a buffet with 10 different meats such as pork ribs, skirt steak, and turkey wrapped in bacon sausage

$116.90 $59

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Steakhouse Fare and Drinks at DeStefano's Steakhouse (Up to 50% Off). Two Options Available.

DeStefano's Steakhouse

DeStefano's Steakhouse

Filet mignon and 16-ounce New York strip served alongside house-style chicken cordon bleu and native lobster ravioli

$90 $49.50

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Select Local Merchants

Arirang Hibachi Steakhouse and Sushi Bar's hibachi chefs pull double duty, acting as entertainers in addition to grillmasters. They captivate large groups of diners with whirling knifework, dynamic spatula twirls, and the occasional spout of flame at tableside hibachi grills, flipping hot portions of lobster and chicken directly onto waiting plates. Behind the bamboo-finished bar, the sushi chefs move more slowly as they carefully seal colorful combinations of veggies, seafood, and vinegar-anointed rice within sheets of delicate seaweed. Like a poltergeist beauty pageant, not all of the talent is visible to the eye—the culinary team makes some of the restaurant's most exotic dishes, such as kobe beef sliders and wasabi-crusted filet mignon, behind the closed doors of the kitchen.

1230 US Highway 22
Mountainside,
NJ
US

Classics never go out of style, a truth that is both known and celebrated at Sweet Waters Steak House. Here, iconic American dishes showcase the menu?s combinations of comforting flavors. Chefs line the grill with as many as seven cuts of steak, including dry-aged sirloins and certified Angus strip steaks. Roasted organic chicken breast, pan-seared Norwegian salmon, and caramelized French onion soup serve as upscale takes on steak-house traditions.

With its dark wooden wainscoting, gilt-framed paintings, and green leather furniture, the restaurant?s d?cor mirrors the classical elegance of its menu. Crisp white linens adorn each table, catching the small bits of light cast by the dining room?s softly glowing lamps.

43 Elm St
Westfield,
NJ
US

Diners recline on the aged-black-leather chairs at Christie's Steakhouse, sipping martinis as they watch as they watch international travelers drift in and out of the Crowne Plaza hotel. Servers emerge from the kitchen, nimbly juggling plates of Black Angus steaks, fresh seafood dishes, and artisanal pizzas. They set plates down on linen-clad tabletops, their faces illuminated in the glow of soft hanging lights and five glimmering widescreen TVs.

2055 State Route 27
Edison,
NJ
US

Bloomfield Steak & Seafood House dishes up a dry-aged menu of steak, seafood, and Italian classics. Dinner guests marvel at the building’s 341 years of history before being startled into the present by the wild-eyed stare of angry jumbo shrimp ($12), a spice-flecked starter that careens from the kitchen still glistening from the pan. Having undergone 28 days of in-house dry-aging, steaks, such as the 16-ounce new york strip, fill plate centers, flanked by a garden salad and a choice of garlic mashed potato, baked potato, yellow rice, french fries, or broccoli ($36). Pelagic delights swim amid the menu's steak islands, as well, singing siren songs with such entrees as jumbo shrimp stuffed with jumbo lump crabmeat and butter sauce ($22) and add-on options including broiled 6-ounce lobster tails ($16). Moods can be marinated in soft drinks ($2), house wine ($21/bottle), or a selection of draft beers and spirits.

409 Franklin St
Bloomfield,
NJ
US

The Brook Tavern doesn't need a tractor beam to incite diners into its cozy, wooden interior. Passersby need to simply smell the juicy steaks and burgers to stop whatever they were doing and indulge in a hearty meal. Once inside, a selection of starters makes an introduction to more food to come, with helpings of buffalo wings, macaroni and cheese, and Hotsy Totsy shrimp with a spicy tomato sauce. From there you can move onto thin-crust pizza with toppings like pear and gorgonzola, or go all in with The Big rib eye, an 18-ounce steak. If you want something a little different, try one of the many other entrees such as the pan-seared salmon or blue cheese burger paired with 1 of 20 beers on tap including Stella Artois, Brooklyn Blast, and Redd's apple ale. All of this can be enjoyed while watching the big fight on TV, celebrating a birthday in the private party room, or competing in a beef-skewer-eating contest, sans the beef.

522 Franklin Ave.
Nutley,
NJ
US

Peter Luger's is to steakhouses what Babe Ruth was to baseball—a dominant champion beloved by New Yorkers. The restaurant has been named the best steakhouse in New York by Zagat 28 years in a row, and it was even a charter member of that publication's hall of fame. Seated across from the long wood bar, one gets the sense the Babe would have approved of the restaurant's mighty meals, which typically consist of a porterhouse steak for two, three, or four (the sparse menu also includes lamb chops and fresh fish, but the steak is clearly the star). The owners of the restaurant are taking few risks in maintaining its superior status: they personally select the meat on daily visits to wholesale markets. The loin is then dry-aged in the restaurant's aging box, a process that makes it surprisingly tender, like a bully who suddenly realizes other kids need their milk money to buy candy. After it's broiled and doused in house steak sauce—a sauce the restaurant now sells online due to popular demand—the meat is ready to be devoured. It all adds up to the kind of meal that attracts actors, athletes, and the occasional covert lieutenant governor inauguration.

178 Broadway
New York,
NY
US