Deals in First Hill


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  • Thai Star Restaurant
    For a quick curry, Seattle's Thai Star Restaurant is a great lunch or dinner spot. Plan to indulge a bit at Thai Star Restaurant, though, because they don't offer any low-fat fare. Don't leave the kids at home — youngsters will love the family-friendly cuisine at Thai Star Restaurant just as much as mom and dad. You can also grab your food to go. Through their catering service, Thai Star Restaurant can also set out a delicious spread for your next party. null Prices are downright affordable at Thai Star Restaurant, with most items well under the $15 mark.
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    1007 Boren Ave
    Seattle, WA US
  • Piroshki On Madison
    “What, exactly, is a piroshki?” This question gets asked pretty often at both Piroshki locations in downtown Seattle. The answer is simple enough: piroshkies are small turnovers or dumplings stuffed with meat, vegetables, or fruit. They can either be baked or fried, and their various incarnations are considered culinary staples across much of Russia and Eastern Europe. Piroshki owner and chef Alla Lyublin is doing everything in her power to extend that sphere of influence to Seattle. She founded Piroshki on Broadway in 1994, and nearly two decades later she’s still relying on a menu crafted from original recipes. Her pastries––stuffed with an array of fillings such as spinach, eggs, and cheese, smoked salmon and cream cheese, or Bavarian sausage––make for especially great snacks on the go, since their size allows for them to be easily tucked into a lunch bag or the emergency piroshki compartment hidden inside most running shoes.
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    1219 Madison St
    Seattle, WA US
  • Mediterranean Kitchen
    Mediterranean Kitchen Kabob House: A User's Guide Morocco to Lebanon | Garlic-Lover’s Haven | Giant Veggie Platters | Lunch-Break Favorite Sample Menu For the table: falafel plate Entree: chicken shawarma Dessert: baklava When to Go: Dinner is a leisurely affair here, as the restaurant’s motto—“Good food takes time to prepare”—indicates. Go when you’re able to make an evening of it and linger over baklava and tea. Vocab Lesson Baklava: a dessert with Middle Eastern origins that features phyllo dough layered with chopped nuts and honey or syrup. Tabbouleh: a cold salad consisting of bulgur wheat and finely chopped parsley, tomatoes, cucumbers, onion, and mint. While You’re in the Neighborhood Before: Stop into the Sorrento Hotel (900 Madison Street) for some free early-afternoon entertainment—perhaps some international jazz or, every first Wednesday, a Silent Reading Party (just what it sounds like). After: Sip craft cocktails made with hand-squeezed juices at the Hideout (1005 Boren Avenue).
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    1009 Boren Ave
    Seattle, WA US
  • Hunt Club, Sorrento Hotel
    Hunt Club Executive Chef Dan Gilmore devised the restaurant’s menu of contemporary American cuisine to reflect his passion for locally sourced ingredients and simple, refined preparations. By not overthinking their culinary approach, Hunt Club’s team showcases the quality of meats and produce found in every entree, as taste buds can attest to after savoring the bone-in rib eye, served with the alluring flavor combination of blue cheese and sweet grilled figs. Nestled inside the Sorrento Hotel, Hunt Club serves diners who eat with their eyes a visual feast of exposed-brick walls, dark wood accents, and subtle lighting. The restaurant’s inviting, neighborhood feel creates an ideal environment for imbibing a bourbon-based manhattan or sipping champagne out of a crazy straw to prove your eccentricity. The bartenders mix drinks with the same attention to detail as the chefs, which helped earn the restaurant Seattle Weekly’s 2011 award for Best Martini, as well as a spot on Seattle Met’s list of the Best Bars of 2011.
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    900 Madison St.
    Seattle, WA US
  • George's Sausage and Deli
    In Focus: George’s Sausage & Delicatessen Vibe: a small Polish deli plucked right from the streets of Sopot, Poland—the city from which the owners hail In-house specialties: deli meats and sausages, such as headcheese, canadian bacon, and kielbasa, cured in the on-site smokers Popular sandwiches: smoked pork loin, liverwurst, and hot pastrami, which _ The Seattle Times_ describes as “fit for a lumberjack.” Must-have side: potato salad Service: counter service for takeout only (no tables) Authentic touches: rye bread flown in twice a week from Germany by-way-of Vancouver, and pierogies and pastries sourced from Chicago’s Polish neighborhoods Best way find out who won Polish Idol: pick up one of the Polish gossip mags stacked amid the imported dry goods Best day to practice your polski: Saturday, when the Polish regulars do most of their shopping
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    907 Madison St
    Seattle, WA US
  • Vito's Restaurant and Lounge
    Five Things to Know About Vito’s Welcoming diners with a vintage block-letter sign, Vito’s has been serving Sicilian-style entrees and no-nonsense cocktails for more than 50 years. Read on to learn more about this Emerald City icon: It’s a Seattle institution. Vito’s first opened in 1953, and quickly became known as the spot in the city to rub elbows with politicians and celebrities—Dan Aykroyd, Snoop Dogg, and former mayor Charles Royner are all rumored to have stopped by. The vibe is vintage. The restaurant was recently restored to its mid-century glory, and features a horseshoe-shaped bar, red leather booths, and live piano music. The food is old-school Italian. Dig into savory favorites such as chicken marsala and spaghetti bolognese. The cocktails are classic, too. Expect to see limited-ingredient concoctions featuring bitters and rye. There’s a cougar. Her name is Barbara, and she casts a taxidermied eye over private meetings in Vito’s appropriately named Cougar Room.
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    927 9th Ave
    Seattle, WA US
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