The filet flayers at Steak Kountry carve out a menu of meaty medallions that award tasters in a spacious, country-style setting. Before the main course, grab an appetizer of homestyle onion rings ($5.99) that jumpstart gustatory glands and double as ogre finger accessories. The Judge Bean entree metes out justice against raucous belly bellows with a thick cut of top sirloin ($14.99), while the Dalton Brothers entree conceals its purloined filet mignon beneath sheets of bacon ($23.99). Diners can experience palatable repetition with the Cheyenne chicken-fried chicken breast doused in homemade gravy ($8.49). A salad and hot food bar packed with greens touts 85 tasty options ($3.49 with meal, $9.99 by itself), much like a choose-your-own-adventure novel written by Emeril Lagasse. After conquering meats of mammoth proportions, guests may peruse the gift shop for toys, candles, and other miscellany, though this Groupon is not valid within its confines.
With a blue glow radiating from the neon lights installed beneath it bar's surface, Sachse Ice House welcomes patrons to a casual, smoke-free hangout that keeps the nightlife going until 2 a.m. every night. More than 20 taps line the bar, providing plenty of beers to pair with burgers, wings, or fried catfish served straight from the kitchen. To help keep spirits high late into the evening, Sachse Ice House hosts weekly karaoke nights and poker tournaments.
Housemade pastas, hearty Italian entrees, and New York–style pizza sold by the slice populate the lengthy menu at Cafe Roma. In the kitchen, chefs prepare chicken, veal, and fresh seafood in a variety of ways, from shrimp scampi sautéed with garlic and lemon and tossed over linguini to veal parmigiana blanketed in mozzarella and tomato sauce. Kids can practice their cutlery skills with spaghetti and fettuccine alfredo or munch on a slice of “Grandma’s” pizza topped with marinara sauce and garlic. Unlike Cookie Monster’s intervention, meals conclude with rich desserts, such as tiramisu and cheesecake. Though Cafe Roma has a comfortable BYOB dining room, the eatery also offers take-out, delivery, and catering.
At BoomerJack's Grill & Bar, diners feast on spicy and savory dishes, complemented by refreshing drinks and the frequent shouts of cheering sports fans. Appetizers include hand-battered and fried mushrooms, pickles, and the restaurant?s eponymous Boomer chips, freshly sliced jalape?os served with a homemade sauce. Chefs also sculpt a half pound of ground beef into a behemoth of a burger, adorned with aged cheddar or blue cheese crumbles. Lemon pepper or Cajun seasoning spices up a fillet of farm-raised catfish, while grilled peppers and onions top Ray?s sizzling sausage sandwich made from ground filet mignon and pork.
Cooks in the kitchen at Spice House of India marinate chicken in spice and yogurt before baking it in clay tandoori ovens, releasing bouquets of cumin, curry, and pepper. They cover shrimp vindaloo in spicy curry with fresh green chilies and craft paneer cheese, which grows tender beneath creamy sauces. Indian music fills the dining area where patrons sip mango lassis made with fresh fruit and yogurt, like the least-durable buildings. Sound carries into a pub area with flat-screen TVs and a menu of Indian-influenced pub food including chicken wings tossed in masala sauce or mango and chili.
Meal maestros at Fontana's Italian Bistro festoon New York–style pizzas, hearty pastas, and hot or cold subs with fresh ingredients imported from Italy. After poring over the menu, diners can order six garlic knots ($2.50) to jump-start appetites or tie off half a dozen ponytails. Carnivorous incisors slice into the 18-inch extra-large meat lover's stuffed pizza ($24.99) or the sicilian deep-dish pizza with cheese and sausage ($16.99), and veggie-leaning palates can opt for the flora-filled flavor of the eggplant parmigiana sub ($5.99). Forks twirl into creamy beds of linguine with white clam sauce ($7.99), and taste buds heat up with the shrimp diablo ($10.99), a dish spicier than a tabloid feature on Posh, Baby, and Scary.