All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
August 26, 2012
July 1, 2012
June 13, 2012
What You'll Get
A rumbling stomach is the body’s reminder that humans need food, much like a rumbling volcano is the earth’s reminder that humans are needed as food. Sacrifice your hunger with this Groupon.
$78 for Brazilian Dinner for Two with Autographed Book ($158.50 Value)
- Two Brazilian steakhouse dinners (an $80 value)
- One bottle of wine or four cocktails (a $40 value)
- One dessert (an $8.50 value)
- One autographed copy of Wines of Passion (a $30 value)
While Gol!'s menu differs from day to day, steakhouse dinners always include near-unlimited servings of steak, shrimp, and other meats. Diners depart with owner Frank Reider's book Wines of Passion that profiles South American wineries, rates more than 300 vintages, and contains tips on wine tourism in the continent.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Oct 1, 2012. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per table. Dine-in only. Not valid on holidays. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Gol! The Taste of Brazil
Restaurateur Frank Reider began to delve into the ruby depths of wine at his friend's wine soirees while living in Rio de Janeiro. His growing ardor for South American vintages inspired him to open Gol!, a churrascaria with a wine list that earned the restaurant Wine Spectator's Award of Excellence for several years.
Gaucho waiters arrive at each chair offering up skewers of shrimp, salmon, and meat grilled rare in the traditional style. Patrons flip a disk between red and green to indicate whether they'd like more meat or to clear up traffic jams among the waitstaff. A salad bar remains stocked with fresh vegetables and soups as an alternative to the traditional barrage of meat.
Reider found a home for Gol! in a building erected circa 1925. It was originally dubbed the Arcade Building, gaining notoriety in the 1930s as the Arcade and Tap Room. Behind the fully restored façade, cypress-wood ceilings arch over tablecloths and floral displays. Bartenders work behind a bar carved in 1933 from trees whose grandparents were chopped down by George Washington himself. As bossa nova tunes play, the bartenders mix cocktails such as the citrusy caipirinha, which was featured in the Palm Beach Post.