What You'll Get
French chefs have a flair for the dramatic that compels them to set their desserts on fire and slice their croissants with guillotines. Execute caution with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
- $48 for $80 worth of dinner for two
- $20 for $35 worth of lunch for two
The dinner menu explores French preparations such as grilled duck breast with brandy-peppercorn-cream sauce ($26), pistachio-crusted and pan-roasted brown trout ($24), and chicken dijon with caramelized shallots ($19). The lunch menu, on the other hand, turns its focus to lighter fare such as gnocchi a la niçoise ($15) and grilled ham and brie sandwiches ($11). This Groupon is valid Monday–Thursday only.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Sep 15, 2013. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Reservation recommended. Dine-in only. Not valid toward alcohol. Must use full promotional value in one visit. Valid Monday through Thursday only. Not valid with any other offers. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About French Hen
Wine and French cuisine go together like salt and pepper, but their pairing is a bit more complex than that. Fortunately, French Hen makes it easy. Glass-fronted racks filled with dozens of red and whites speak to the immense variety of potential culinary buddies that might keep a roasted lobster tail or USDA Prime steak company. Diners can either ask their server for recommendations to match any dish on the menu or attend special wine pairing dinners, where multiple courses feature their own expertly chosen Old World varietals. And in the tradition of fine French cooking, spirits pervade the dishes themselves. White wine infuses the sauce of the escargot, brandy adds a zip to the peppercorn cream drizzled over the signature grilled duck, and sherry colors the pasta beneath the seared diver scallops.
Such flavors build on the 30-year legacy that infuses every dim alcove, black-and-white tablecloth, and light-red wall within French Hen's dining room. But that legacy is too big to be so easily contained. It also spills out onto the outdoor patio, which Tulsa World's Scott Cherry noted for being "out of view from any street traffic." Amid that peace, single roses dot each table, echoing the colors that inspired Monet to paint water lilies when he was supposed to be lifeguarding.