What You'll Get
Ethnic restaurants provide a taste of variety for everyone not lucky enough to travel frequently or secretly live in the United Nations food court. Have a far-flung feast with this Groupon.
$25 for $50 Worth of Moroccan Cuisine and Drinks
As belly dancers twirl around them, guests can start with appetizers of bastilla—chicken, egg, and almonds in a phyllo-dough pastry covered in cinnamon and powdered sugar ($8). Entrees include lamb topped with fried eggplant ($15.95), chicken with almonds and honey ($15.95), and a whole braised cornish hen served alongside onions and green olives ($16.95). Click here to see the full menu.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Jun 13, 2013. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per table. Limit 1 per group. Reservation required. Dine-in only. Must use promotional value in one visit Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About El Morocco
Though dining inside of a tent usually means charred hot dogs and ghost stories, El Morocco replaces these traditions with spectacle: entrees of entire cornish hens, ornate floor pillows, and belly dancers. A canvas ceiling shelters these displays and captures the aromas of meat and Moroccan spices as they drift from the kitchen. These scents emanate from entrees of couscous, lamb garlanded with almonds and honey, and dishes of braised hare—all part of an authentic Moroccan menu dreamed up by owner Fadil Shahin.
Fadil's love of music drives his venue's hypnotizing performances. Belly dancers sway and shimmy on Tuesday–Sunday evenings, brandishing swords and scarves to augment their choreography. Undulating instructors can even enroll students in a belly-dance showcase on the first and second Sunday night of each month. The "dancers' nights" provide both pros and up-and-comers with valuable stage time, allowing them to practice their eclectic skills for audiences. Fadil might regale guests with tunes on the lute-like oud, or percussion rhythms on the darbuka. In addition to entrancing regular diners, the entertainment adds glamour and festivity to group events, including weddings and crying parties.