Texas de Brazil blends the steak-centric cuisine of Texas with the traditional churrasco method of slow-roasting meat over an open flame grill to form a luscious meaty mélange. The full dinner ($39.99) marches out a cavalcade of choice cuts, allowing diners to welcome continuous windfalls of flavorful proteins. Brandish your table's provided card, green on one side, red on the other, and it will function as a meat traffic light that summons servers to either send stacks of seasoned beef, pork, or lamb skewers or halt plate traffic like a decorated culinary crossing guard. Or feel free to substitute greens for the grill by stepping into the sprawling salad-bar conga line ($24.99), two-stepping through toothsome goodies such as imported cheeses, steamed asparagus, and dozens of other hors d'oeuvres.
Momo Sushi Shack has many delicious vegan and gluten-free options on their sushi-rich menu. Sit on tree trunks as you enjoy not only the exciting food but also the cozy, distinctive ambiance of many diners' favorite spot for sushi. Exciting options to choose from on the Momo Sushi Shack menu create a dilemma for customers. A pickle plate and a seaweed salad are among the appetizer options. There is something for everyone on the menu, such as Karaage, which is Japanese fried chicken with garlic, orange, soy sauce, and sake. The Heritage Pork Betty gets rave reviews. Pay is cash only.
Otani Japanese Steak & Seafood falls into a familiar rhythm around mealtimes. Chefs man tabletop hibachi grills and sear platefuls of filet mignon, scallops, or chicken right in front of patrons while entertaining them with witty banter, dexterous displays of culinary skill, and their ability to peel shrimp telepathically. Meanwhile, the sushi chefs avoid open flames entirely as they carefully tuck lobster, spring mix, or wasabi aioli into their signature rolls. The entire staff matches the friendly, energetic service of the chefs, striving to greet every guest by name by their second or even first visit.
Specializing in teppanyaki, Samurai?s chefs grill fresh scallops, strip steaks, and salmon at cooktops built into the tabletops of their Japanese-style dining room. This tableside preparation ensures that every hibachi entree is delivered with their just-seared flavors intact, while maki filled with yellowtail, avocado, or eel are rolled behind the scenes and presented on combination platters.
McLean 1910’s executive chef, Gregory Webb, prepares elegant American dishes that emphasize the natural flavors of his ingredients. Dinner diners can nibble on the chilean sea bass ($31), one of many sustainably fished seafood options, or chew through hormone-free meats such as a full rack of baby-back ribs in a savory rub of spices ground in-house ($26). For lunch send teeth crunching through a thick turkey club sandwich ($12), or challenge steamed jumbo mussels ($15) to a feat of gastronomic strength. When the dessert saxophone sounds, diners can gorge on key-lime pie or analyze the multiple levels of cake, hazelnut, and anxiety of influence in the chocolate mousse.
If your neighbor slips out unnoticed after a meal at J. Gilbert’s, it might be because they’re professionally trained to fly under the radar. The restaurant, located a stone’s throw from CIA headquarters, allegedly attracts CIA agents, FBI agents, and even Russian spies. Even they can’t resist all-natural, cruelty-free steaks.