Este Pizzeria’s sign bears an unmistakable resemblance to those found at New York subway stations—a fitting image for a pizzeria that slices up East Coast–style pies. The oversize, thin-crust triangles bear toppings as varied as ham, fresh basil, and housemade vegan meatballs. Their selection of 13 specialty pizzas includes entirely vegan disks as well as the Clay, a heaping of meatballs, pepperoni, ham, and sausage. In typical New York fashion, diners can also opt for strombolis and calzones and are permitted to yell, “I’m walkin’ here!” at other patrons when exiting the restaurant.
At Michelangelo's we provide affordable gourmet Italian food in a fast casual environment. Founded in 1994, we have been providing high quality authentic Italian cuisine for almost 17 years. Come to our new location and see and taste for yourself.
Owners Zach and Miranda Barnard built Z Pizzeria and Café on a foundation of creating tongue-tantalizing dishes from scratch. Tasty sandwiches and salads, specialty pies with bulging crusts ($6.29–$18.39), and caffeinated drinks pepper the menu. The Buffalo-chicken pizza galvanizes gullets with sterling toppings of feta cheese, Louisiana hot sauce, and a side of bleu cheese or ranch. Since meats taste better in triumvirates, try the Valente for a sausage, salami, and pepperoni empire ruling a garlic-white-sauce senate, or save room for the hero sandwich ($6.99), which uses ham, turkey, and salami to remove the hunger dangling from your stomach's branches. Since eating pizza for breakfast may transform diners into Foghat-worshiping college freshmen, snag a veggie frittata ($7.99) from the brunch menu and pair it with a slow-riding Utah-style scone ($1.49).
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Caputo’s By Night's palate-perking menu serves up delectable deli fare and tasty casual Italian fare whipped up from Caputo’s Market and Deli’s wide selection of hearty eats. Patrons can dine on specialties such as the Atlantic salmon agrodolce ($14.95), chicken piccata sautéed in lemon and white wine ($13.95), and vongole pasta with olive-oil-based clam sauce ($10.95) in a casual atmosphere while enjoying attentive service, white tablecloth seating, a diverse wine and beer selection, and meatball jugglers. In between rounds of garlic bruschetta ($1.50), olives sautéed in pickled garlic, rosemary, and Marsala wine ($5.95), and branzino affumicato (lightly smoked sea bass with thin-sliced lemon and capers, $5.95), sip on a reasonably priced wine list ($4+ by the glass) while enjoying an atmosphere that's classy yet casual, like attending a gallery opening in a T-shirt tuxedo.
For nearly 30 years, Rino’s Italian Restaurant's chef and owner, Rino, has crafted authentic Italian cuisine with ingredients from his own garden after researching dishes' historical and regional significance. Old-World ambiance pervades the dining room, where plated gnocchi, beef ravioli, and lasagna top cloth-draped tables surrounded by high-backed leather chairs. An extensive wine list supplies supple reds and crisp whites to pair with veal, steak, and seafood dishes. Wooden barrels, oil paintings, and stained-glass panels of vintners laze in guests' peripheries, and rustic charm spills from the dining room onto a grape arbor, where patrons can gaze at the stars or marvel at the waxing moon's smoothness.