With roots that trace back decades to its first location on the Syracuse University campus, it's not surprising that Johnny's Pizza chooses to continue perfecting their New York-style pies here in Georgia. The chefs' hand-tossed dough can be topped with the fresh ingredients of your choosing or made into one of 16 specialty pizzas, including the steak and cheese with onions, mushrooms, and green peppers. Pizza dough also doubles as the shell for calzones and stromboli, while 10.5-inch personal pizzas come in a gluten-free version. Oven-baked subs are layered with meatballs or Italian sausage and pasta dinners feature home-cooked classics such as lasagna and chicken parmigiana, but without the smoke-filled kitchen that comes with so many home-cooked meals.
Zucca was founded by a trio of forlorn New York natives who longed for a taste of a thin, crispy-crusted, Staten Island–style pie. The results are presented on a menu dense with Italian delights. Starters such as crispy fried risotto and mozzarella balls ($7) and fresh bruschetta ($6.25) make satisfying meal bases for the award-winning pizzas. Pies are offered in two sizes—personal portions ($8+) or 18" discs ($13+)—and come customizable with more than 25 toppings, including bacon ($2), eggplant ($2), and roasted red peppers ($3). Specialty pies such as the expo-winning victory pie ($19 for 18" pie), a Margherita pizza with parsley sausage, mushrooms, and shaved parmesan, will tame topping negotiations, while hand-held calzones ($7–$9) and the extensive selection of popular pasta dishes ($10–$15) and entrees ($13–$21) are sure to delight.
Ray’s New York Pizza offers a menu filled with delicious New York–style pizzas, pastas, salads, sandwiches, and more, all made from fresh ingredients. Start out by throwing on your best bomb-squad costume and carefully approaching an explosive plate of chicken bursts ($6.75) served with ranch, garlic, or hot sauce, and top it off with a warm bowl of chili ($2.99). Alternately, use bits of candy corn you saved from last Halloween to lure a chicken, gyro, or veggie-filled pita wrap ($7.50) into your mouth trap. Pizzas can be procured in classically foldable slices ($2.75–$4.25) or in 14-inch ($14.15–$18.70), 16-inch ($16.50–$21.25), or 18-inch ($17.75–$22.75) sizes. Meat lovers will appreciate Ray’s meat pizza, which features pepperoni, sausage, ham, and meatballs, while the gourmet veggie pizza will delight herbivores and herbivoyeurs with a conglomeration of eggplant, zucchini, yellow squash, and other legumes.
Though they emerge from the oven smothered with attractive toppings ranging from banana peppers to feta cheese, the tastes of Pizza Capri's pies always emerge from their foundations of housemade dough and housemade marinara sauce. Between slices or bites from meatball subs doused in the same marinara sauce, diners sip domestic and imported beers or soft drinks such as iced tea brewed daily.
Around the eatery, sports flicker across flat-screen TVs and guests compete in weekly games of bar bingo, team trivia, and texas hold'em. An amusement area includes pinball, Silver Strike Bowling, and Golden Tee machines for diners who aren't skilled enough to manually play golf inside the restaurant.
For nearly 20 years, G'Angelo's has mesmerized mouths with its mellifluous menu of pizzas, subs, pastas, and more. Each day, its hot oven births pies ($4.99–$10.99) teeming with fresh toppings ($1–$1.50 each). Sink fangs into one of G'Angelo's specialty pies ($9.99–$15.99) such as the house special, a symphonic spread of meats and veggies, or enter the produce-permeated veggie, its lush dough villa furnished with mushrooms, onions, green peppers, cheese curtains, and tomatoes. Meanwhile, G'Angelo's family lasagna dinner includes a choice of four toppings and comfortably feeds four estranged relatives ($15.99). Diners fearful of silverware can hand-hold a wide selection of calzones ($4.99, $.79 for toppings) and subs ($3.99–$6.50).