Italian Restaurants in Rosaryville

40% Off at Pizza Mart

Adams Morgan

$10 $6

Chefs dish out famous jumbo slices, along with standard-sized pizzas topped with ingredients like roasted garlic, spinach, and feta

52% Off Pizza and Breadsticks at Jumbo Pizza

U Street - Cardozo

$22.75 $11

Specialty pies topped with ingredients such as pesto, roasted red peppers, and gorgonzola cheese

Up to 60% Off Italian Dinner or Lunch at Ristorante i Ricchi

Dupont Circle

$169 $69


An award-winning chef recreates Tuscan flavors from her family's Italian-style trattoria

45% Off Italian Cuisine at Paper Moon

Paper Moon

$40 $22


Traditional Italian antipastos, pastas, and entrees

45% Off Delivery from Pizzaness

Glenn Dale

$20 $11

12 specialty pies covered in meat and veggie toppings, stuffed shells, italian meatballs subs, and wings in up to 40-piece batches

Half Off Italian Cuisine at Pines of Florence

Arlington Heights

$40 $20

Cooks stir housemade pasta, stuff sub sandwiches with meatballs and eggplant, and deep-fry calamari appetizers

50% Off Italian Food at Toscana Grill


$30 $15


Northern Italian dishes crafted with local produce and herbs

Up to 47% Off at Joe's Place Pizza and Pasta


$20 $11


Thin-crust or deep-dish Sicilian pizza, calzones, pasta, and subs

Up to 53% Off Italian Meal for Two at Pines of Italy

Arlington Heights

$37.95 $18


Gnocchi with meat sauce, fettuccine alfredo, chicken parmesan, and other Italian favorites in a family-friendly atmosphere

45% Off Italian Food at Deli Italiano Gourmet Pizza & Subs

Multiple Locations

$20 $11


Scents of melted mozzarella and seasoned meats beckon diners to specialty pizzas, fresh salads, and an array of subs and sandwiches

Select Local Merchants

A friendly staff serves up generously sized portions at this family-friendly Italian eatery. Children dine on kids'-menu selections as adults choose from a menu of classic pizzas, seafood, and pastas. Chefs' Southern Italian cooking can be enjoyed beneath the stucco archways of the casual dining area or amid well-kept shrubbery on the patio.

1310 Mount Vernon Ave

The high levels of artificial preservatives and chemicals in modern pizza are the number-two cause of crow’s feet and dry mouth in America. Today's Groupon gets you $20 worth of fresh, organic pizza for $10 at zpizza, an oasis of natural, full-flavored pie in a wasteland of modern preservatives. zpizza offers bubbly pizza that’s safe for vegans, vegetarians, the gluten-shy, and snooty gourmands. Handcrafted rusticas join hot and cold sandwiches, crisp salads, and pasta on a menu full of organic options.A: Awful pizza. B: Bad Pizza. C: Crummy Pizza. D: Dad, I don’t eat pizza, I’m vegan now. E: Eat it, Stephanie, your mother worked hard on that pizza. F: Forgivably bad pizza, made by enthusiastic children.G: Gosh, this pizza is bad. H: Hey, everybody! I found an almost-untouched pizza on the bus!I: Insufficient portions of pizza. J: Just kidding, I’m not dying. I just wanted you to come over because I can’t finish this pizza. K: King Ralph wouldn’t even eat this pizza, and Wikipedia defines him as an “easy-going slob”! L: Lackluster pizza. M: Mediocre pizza.N: Not very good pizza. O: Okay pizza. P: Pizza (Italian, pronounced pit.tsa) is a world-popular dish of Italian origin, made with an oven-baked, flat, generally round bread that is often covered with tomatoes or a tomato-based sauce and cheese. Other toppings are added according to region, culture, or personal preference. Originating from Italian cuisine, the dish has become popular in many different parts of the world. A shop or restaurant that primarily makes and sells pizzas is called a pizzeria. The phrases pizza parlor, pizza place, and pizza shop are used in the United States. The term pizza pie is dialectal, and pie is used for simplicity in some contexts, such as among pizzeria staff.Q: Quietly hand me the pizza, and no harm will come to your beloved tarantula. R: Respectable pizza. S: Satisfactory pizza. T: Tony! Why come’a you don’t talk’a with’a fake Italian accent for the nice’a customers? U: Unexpectedly good pizza.V: Very good pizza. W: Whoah, who made this pizza, an angel? X: X-rays are a government conspiracy to increase your xenophobia and make you purchase xylophones. Y: Yikes! This pizza is so good it’s scary! Z: (see above)

6328 Richmond Hwy

Continuing the Italian tradition of pizza al taglio (pizza by the slice), Pizzeria Venti offers a handful of oven-baked pies teeming with trans-fat-free toppings (except for naturally occurring trans fats in dairy). Like a self-rising theater, Pizzeria Venti's homespun crust acts as a stage for more than 20 pizza performances, such as italian sausage, seasoned with fennel, fresh basil, and herbs ($3.25/slice) or chicken vesuvio, which erupts with roasted breast of chicken, mushrooms, black olives, and garlic ($4/slice). Though pizza prevails as the main attraction, the menu also marches through baked pastas ($7.50+), salads ($6.50+), and seasonal soups ($4.25) to create a culinary lineup that is more well-rounded than a reconstructed Humpty Dumpty.

301 John Carlyle St

Having served scrumptious pizza and flavorful pasta for nearly 30 years, Delia's Mediterranean Grill & Brick Oven Pizza has garnered a loyal following based on its Old World entrees and hospitable atmosphere. Delia's menu is packed with entrees concocted from traditional family recipes, starting with tasty pizza-pies. Delia’s has a secret recipe for its dough, which is “chewier, sweeter and thicker than the thin style that's in vogue,” according to the Washington Post. Try the Famagusta pizza, baked with halloumi cheese, caramelized onions, and fresh tomatoes ($11–$15). Or, forget circular edibles and mine for delicious chunks of sausage in the rigatoni norcina, where penne pasta and a cream sauce provide sanctuary for Italian sausage and mushrooms ($14). For dessert, there’s the coppa spagnola, vanilla and cherry gelato swirled together underneath a palatable pile of Amarena cherries ($6).

209 Swamp Fox Rd

Savio’s Restaurant and Bar populates its menu with authentic Italian dishes of seafood, fresh pasta, and veal. Chefs lovingly prepare the house specialty, veal medallions lathered in marsala-wine sauce ($13.95 for lunch; $17.95 for dinner). The ravioli a la rustica entree regales taste buds with baked beef, veal, and cheese ($11.95 for lunch; $14.95 for dinner), and a grilled swordfish steak swims through wine-gorgonzola cream sauce ($17.95) while making for a handy weapon for impromptu duels with mermen. Stomachs rumble at the sight of shrimp rubbing elbows with pesto and fresh mozzarella atop the pizza con gamberetti ($14.95), and the linguini agnello’s spicy strips of lamb hide beneath balsamic vinegar and tomato ($11.50 lunch, $15.95 dinner). The restaurant’s arches, flickering fireplace, and murals depicting sunny coastal scenes make diners feel like an ancient Roman emperor without having to teach their horse political science.

516 S Van Dorn St

Owner Franco Abbruzzetti himself selects all the produce, meat, and fish used by the chefs at his Trattoria Da Franco. That's how invested he is in the quality of the meals shared under his roof. Open since 1985 and occupying a 300-year-old European-style rowhouse, the eatery offers up many traditional Italian dishes that are just as charming as the building they're served in. Steak and seafood entrees are prominent on the menu here, as are housemade pastas and pizzas. The saltimbocca alla romana showcases veal sautéed in marsala wine and the homemade minestrone alla romana soup comes chock full of tender veggies. Waiters also pour wines from Italy, France, and North America and pastry chefs bake up decadent desserts and custom cakes for special occasions and any time someone has eaten their way through the entire menu.

305 S Washington St