Splitsville explores contemporary consumption within a bowling framework, combining swankiness with three bars, and a full-service restaurant. Splitsville’s menu, developed under the guidance of one of Food & Wine magazine's Best New Chefs of 2008 Tim Cushman, stacks up and knocks down a cadre of ville plates ($5–$14) including spicy edamame and three-pepper calamari, stomach-stuffing signature plates ($14–$19) including the mahi mahi with voodoo shrimp and filet mignon, and big bowl drinks ($21) including the rum bowl and voodoo juice bowl. Diners sprinkle the restaurant with chatter as they dive into their choice of sauced steaks, generous pizzas, and rolls from the on-site sushi bar to the musical vibrations blowing from the speakers. After 8 p.m., all diners younger than 21 turn into pumpkin-shaped bowling balls and the fine hobby-sport decorum requests an evening-casual dress code as the crowd usurps the restaurant’s reins for nocturnal nourishment with energetic music.
Fresh fare can be found at The Fish House, where diners seek to sample every seafood dish on the menu. Dieters beware — The Fish House does not offer low-fat cuisine. Toast your evening out at The Fish House with a glass of beer or wine from their lengthy drink list. Families will feel right at home at The Fish House with its kid-friendly menu and atmosphere. A great space for entertaining large parties, consider reserving the private room at The Fish House for your next big event. Wifi is on the house at The Fish House, so you can stay connected on your mobile device. The Fish House's outdoor seating is available during the warmer months.
Reservations are not accepted at The Fish House, so you may encounter a crowd during rush hours. No need to gussy up for a trip to The Fish House, where patrons dress for comfort and fun. Or, take your grub to-go. Love the food so much you want to serve it at your next soiree? No problem — The Fish House offers catering.
Guests can park for free in the adjoining lot.
The menu at The Fish House is reasonably priced, with most items costing less than $30.
For a new spin on spaghetti and meatballs in Miami, try trendy Kendall's Rocco's Pizza Lounge. Low-fat foods are not on the menu at Rocco's Pizza Lounge, though, so plan to indulge a bit. For your viewing pleasure, Rocco's Pizza Lounge also stocks TVs in the bar area. Parents, bring your kids along to Rocco's Pizza Lounge, where you'll find a family-friendly menu and ambience. Access the internet free of charge via Rocco's Pizza Lounge's complimentary wifi. The patio tables outside of Rocco's Pizza Lounge are the perfect spot for a summer meal.
The pizzeria's popularity is at an all-time high during the week. Drift away from stuffy dress-code conventions and dine in comfort at Rocco's Pizza Lounge. You can also grab your grub to go.
Street parking is plentiful near Rocco's Pizza Lounge. On busier nights, a garage is also available.
An average meal at Rocco's Pizza Lounge will set you back about $30.
Inspired by the menus of neighborhood eateries throughout Naples, the chefs at Fresco Miami combine the traditional and modern as they assemble refined dishes using high-quality ingredients. Pastas, pizzas, and grilled entrees are speckled with familiar flavors such as buffalo mozzarella and imported Italian prosciutto, as well as imaginative adornments such as Maine lobster and edible microchips. Adhering to his own time-tested recipes, Alfredo Forgione and his handpicked team of chefs also churn out oven-crisped Neapolitan pizzas.
Fresco Miami’s décor, much like its cuisine, effortlessly blends contemporary and time-honored styles. The wall art's vibrant reds and purples stand in contrast to the dining room's hues of black, white, and brushed nickel. Outdoors, patio seating allows diners to enjoy their meals as they keep an eye out for the return of their favorite cloud.
A man seizes a bottle of liquor by its neck, lifts it off its grooved feet, and hurls it into the air. Eyes forward, he catches it behind his back with his left hand as his right pours the first ingredient in a mixed drink. Off The Hookah's flair bartenders juggle flaming concoctions and fix classic cocktails inside a 14,000-square-foot restaurant with Moroccan décor and cushy beds and couches. After high-fiving the two pharaoh statues stationed by the door, guests can dig into tapas, sushi, and artfully arranged Mediterranean cuisine. Outdoor seating wraps around the entire main hall, providing plush couches from which to exhale hookah fumes and watch mariners tying up their boats or saddling their sharks at the marina. On the weekends, DJs spin Mediterranean, Latin, and American records, while belly dancers undulate around indoor and outdoor areas.
The Burgundy Room's kitchen serves up a mouthwatering menu of contemporary coastal cuisine in a hip open lounge. Kick off gastronomical journeys with crispy Serrano ham and gorgonzola croquettes served with poblano aioli ($6), great for sharing. Those that want to cool off mouths without chewing on an air conditioner can nosh a salad of chilled Key West pink shrimp, mingling in a party of roma tomatoes, feta, red onion, and diced apples, all running through a sprinkler of balsamic vinaigrette ($12). Alternatively, famished foodies can chow on esculent entrees, from a seafood linguini populated by lobster, scallops, shrimps and mussels in a white wine lemon sauce ($20), to the grilled filet mignon, bedecked by brandy-drunk mushrooms that stumble over onions and fall into herb-roasted red potato pillows ($24).