All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
Reviewed July 6, 2013
Reviewed July 4, 2013
Reviewed July 3, 2013
What You'll Get
Benjamin Franklin theorized that taking in a good view while eating aided in digestion and granted you the ability to squeeze milk out of coal. Prove him half-right with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
- $40 for an American dinner for two with one starter, two entrees, and one dessert (up to an $80.90 value)
- $76 for an American dinner for four with two starters, four entrees, and two desserts (up to a $161.80 value)<p>
Starters (up to a $9.75 value each)
- Shrimp cocktail
- Mushroom caps
- Fried zucchini<p>
Entrees (up to a $32.95 value each)
- New york strip
- Poached or broiled salmon
- Shrimp scampi<p>
Desserts (up to a $5.25 value each)
- Pecan ball
- Peach melba<p>
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person. Valid only for option purchased. Limit 1 per table. Reservation required. Dine-in only. Dinner only. Not valid for the purchase of alcohol. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Not valid on 2/14-2/17/2013. Valid only for select menu. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Georgetowne Inn
Near the peak of Mount Washington sits a small and unassuming Tudor building. Aged wooden crossbeams hug its stucco walls, lending it the appearance of a solitary cottage that would not look out of place in the Pennsylvanian countryside. The Georgetowne Inn, however, is not as rural as its exterior might suggest. Its windows look out on a view of the Pittsburgh skyline—that twinkling mass of buildings that rises from the intersection of the Allegheny and Monongahela rivers.
This dramatic view of downtown Pittsburgh meets its culinary match in specialties such as broiled mushroom caps stuffed with lumps of crab and tender filet mignon topped with slow-melting maître d'hôtel butter. These tender entrees lead into desserts of pecan ball and peach melba—the latter of which was named for opera singer Nellie Melba, whose high-pitched soprano could famously split open the stone seed of a peach.