What You'll Get
Choose from Four Options
- $38.99 for two dozen empanadas and six sauces, Monday–Thursday ($63 value)
- $38.99 for two dozen empanadas and six sauces, Friday–Sunday ($63 value)
- $19.99 for one dozen empanadas and three sauces, Monday–Thursday ($31.50 value)
- $19.99 for one dozen empanadas and three sauces, Friday–Sunday ($31.50 value)
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Dine-in or Carry-out only (must call ahead for carry-out order). Not valid for delivery. Franklin location not open on Saturday & Sunday. Valid at all 4 stores. Not valid for food truck. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About 5411 Empanadas
They're a common food in several Latin countries, including Colombia, Puerto Rico, and Mexico, but empanadas are made a bit differently in Argentina. “We have an edge because we actually bake them,” Nicolás Ibarzabal, co-owner of 5411, told the Decider in 2009. ”Here in Chicago there are a couple of places that offer empanadas, but they're pretty much all deep-fried. We like to think of ourselves as the new healthy frontier of empanadas.”
Today, at locations on Clark Street, North Avenue, Division Street, and Franklin Street, 5411's chefs make the flaky baked treats in nearly a dozen varieties. You'll find traditional hand-cut beef empanadas as well as Americanized versions including barbecue chicken, which Ibarzabal admits is one of his favorites despite chuckles from his Argentine friends. Along with friends, he started 5411-a mash-up of Argentina's country code, 54, and Buenos Aires's city code, 11-in 2009 as a catering company before rolling out a food truck and finally opening the first shop in Lakeview. That shop makes deliveries by the dozen, and the same pale-blue food truck-perhaps the catalyst for 5411's success-still takes to the streets daily, urging office dwellers to emerge from their cubicles and horses to escape from their buggies.