Whether you're jonesing for a prime porterhouse or juicy ribeye, Upper Marlboro's Outback Steakhouse has you covered.
If you're avoiding fat or gluten, you can still eat great at Outback Steakhouse, which offers a number of low-fat and gluten-free choices.
Find time to peruse the wine list here — Outback Steakhouse offers a variety of drink options.
Go ahead and bring your rug rats with you — Outback Steakhouse has kid-friendly food and seating.
Outback Steakhouse has a large dining room, making it easy to seat large parties.
Guests may have a hard time conversing, as the restaurant is rather noisy.
Outback Steakhouse is completely informal — dress as you see fit (and are most comfortable).
For the tastes of Outback Steakhouse from the comfort of your next party, the restaurant also offers catering services.
Carry-out is also available for those who prefer to enjoy Outback Steakhouse's cooking from the comfort of their own home.
Outback Steakhouse offers free parking just steps away from the door.
Meals at Outback Steakhouse are affordable, with the average tab amounting to about $30 per person.
Outback Steakhouse offers juicy cuts of meat, making it one of the best steakhouses in Hyattsville.
If you re sick of counting calories, the absence of low-fat food on Outback Steakhouse s menu is sure to appease your taste buds for a day.
Ready for a drink to unwind? At Outback Steakhouse, you can pair your meal with something from their full bar.
Outback Steakhouse is well-known for being able to seat large parties.
Casual dining at its best, Outback Steakhouse customers are free to enjoy themselves in jeans and a T-shirt.
Catering from Outback Steakhouse will take your party to the next level.
Getting your food to go is also an option.
Outback Steakhouse is creating dishes any foodie will love at around $30.
The menu at Outback Steakhouse includes breakfast, lunch, and dinner — stop by for your favorite meal.
At Moose Creek Steakhouse in College Park, you can enjoy a well-seasoned, juicy steak.
None of the fare at Moose Creek Steakhouse is low-fat, so you'll have to put the diet aside for a visit here.
Moose Creek Steakhouse guests can also take advantage of the many drink options offered here.
Moose Creek Steakhouse is a terrific spot for families to gather with its kid-friendly ambience and menu.
Score quick and easy seating for your large group at Moose Creek Steakhouse.
Diners who appreciate a no-frills environment come to Moose Creek Steakhouse in jeans and a hoodie.
Love the food so much you want to serve it at your next soiree? No problem — Moose Creek Steakhouse offers catering.
Always five minutes behind schedule? Pick up your food to go instead.
The lot adjacent to Moose Creek Steakhouse provides free parking for diners.
A mid-priced establishment, Moose Creek Steakhouse offers meals that typically cost about $30 or less.
Stop by for breakfast, lunch, or dinner — Moose Creek Steakhouse serves up all three meals.
Franklin D. Roosevelt, Amelia Earhart, Robert Frost, and Calvin Coolidge were some of the first inhabitants of the walls of Occidental Grill & Seafood, where their autographed photos have since been joined by more than 1,500 statesmen, power brokers, and celebrities. Throughout the restaurant’s nearly 110 years in business, its various menus have served as a mirror to the major events of the 20th century, from the conserved portions that addressed the food shortage during World War I to the 1924 victory banquet for the World Series–winning Washington Senators. Today, following a massive renovation in its 100th year, executive chef Rodney Scruggs achieves the difficult task of paying homage to the past in forward-thinking dishes.
Scruggs himself boasts quite the history in the culinary realm. His first job after studying culinary arts at Newbury College was—perhaps not so coincidentally—the Occidental, where he worked his way from a line cook to an executive sous chef. His career led him through some of the area’s most notable eateries before he returned to the Occidental, where he furthers simple combinations of fresh, local ingredients with refined touches and careful preparation. To wit, crispy soft-shell crab is accompanied by a sweat-pea puree, and roasted virginia rack of lamb hails from Border Springs Farm and sits beneath a coating of demi-glace. In addition to American craft beers and wines from around the globe, diners can honor the eatery’s legacy by sipping classic cocktails such as a rickey from Washington circa 1883 and a sidecar from 1920’s London.
Surrounded by the aforementioned autographed photos, the main dining room exudes old-school elegance. From high, recessed ceilings, ornate bowl-shaped chandeliers dangle over white tablecloths in front of burgundy leather booths and windsor chairs. The wine room has a slightly darker décor, as the wine bottles lining the walls reflect the rich-chocolate color of high-backed leather chairs.
Nestled in the U Street Corridor and surrounded by restaurants that serve small plates, the owners of Lost Society prefer to think big with respect to both their eatery’s dishes and ambience. They commissioned Joseph Evans—formerly the executive chef of Smith & Wollensky’s DC location—to bring his expertise in creating a set of steak-centric menus that rely on local produce, dry-aged and certified-Angus beef, and regional seafood. To start, the richness of Wagyu beef carpaccio is cut by grapefruit and pea tendrils, and fried oysters get an upscale twist with a worcestershire beurre blanc and smoked maple hot sauce. Ten-ounce filets and 12-ounce sirloins come topped with herb butter, and blackened catfish is accentuated by a scallion cream sauce.
But the artfully plated dishes comprise only half the appeal that lures Lost Society’s trendy clientele. Design consultants Olvia Demetriou and Melinda Nettelbeck of hapstak demetriou + transformed the restaurant’s two stories into a space that balances modern elements with nods to the Victorian-era underground. The dining room lives on the first level, where studio lighting bounces off brocade banquettes, framed spy mirrors, and wallpaper patterned with the faces of ladies in elegant hats. Diners lounge on the purple and yellow couches lining exposed-brick walls before retreating upstairs to see the chandeliers hanging above the neutral-toned bar and roof deck. To seal in the supper-club experience, they sample signature cocktails—such as a lychee martini or jalapeno margarita—some of which are created by recipes that are more than 100 years old.
At Smith & Wollensky Steakhouse, it?s not unusual to spot a movie star sipping martinis or a politician savoring their first bite of a juicy porterhouse. And the menu at this classic American steakhouse?which operates in eight cities across America?is just as impressive as the clientele it attracts. At each location, an Executive Chef expertly prepares USDA Prime dry-aged steaks and stacks shellfish bouquets with lobster, oysters, and other marine delicacies flown in fresh daily.?Savor classic cocktails or choose from an award-winning wine list, which includes Smith & Wollensky's exclusive Private Reserve?Cuv?e Meritage or Sauvignon Blanc. And if you want an excuse to linger, each location's resident Pastry Chef whips up mouthwatering specialty desserts, featuring the Gigantic Chocolate Cake and Coconut Layer Cake.
The Steak. The USDA Prime steaks are dry-aged for up to 28 days and butchered in house by Smith & Wollensky's chefs, which means diners can expect tender?and well-marbled cuts.?
The Seafood. The restaurant's fresh seafood is arranged in tiered towers of ice-cold oysters, crabmeat, and littleneck clams or in starters like a colorful column of tuna tartare.
The Wine. Wine Spectator consistently honors Smith & Wollensky?s sophisticated wine lists with top ratings and their "Award of Excellence."