Pizzeria Cuisine at Gumba's Pizza (Up to 56% Off). Two Options Available.

Gumba's Pizza Pittston

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In a Nutshell

Menu includes sweet chili wings, eggplant parmesan, roast beef clubs, veggie hoagies, garlic knots, and shrimp and hot pepper pizza

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Valid for dine-in and carryout. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Limit 1 per visit. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Not valid with other discounts or promotions. Not valid for delivery or online ordering. Additional pizza toppings available on party pack, $1.99 per topping. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose Between Two Options

  • $11 for $25 worth of food and drinks
  • $34 for five 16-inch pizzas, two orders of garlic knots, and two 2-liter sodas ($74.33 value)

Marinara Sauce: Land and Sea

Traditionally found on pastas, seafood, even pizzas, many Italian meals are defined by the use of marinara sauce. Read on to learn more about this ubiquitous Italian staple.

It’s thought that the Spaniards introduced the tomato to Naples in the 16th century, and that it took the fruit a hundred years or so to show up in Italian recipes. Though it’s initial acceptance may have been slow, the tomato has since more than made up for lost time. In fact, today there may be no recipe that broadcasts the archetypal flavors of Italy better than marinara sauce, at its most basic a tomato-based broth seasoned with garlic, onion, and herbs such as basil and oregano. Chili peppers (another New World import) and anchovies, as well as an array of other seasonings, can also turn up in the sauce. And, marinara’s flexible simplicity makes it easy to cook up on the stove even for inexperienced home chefs, much like hot milk with jellybeans.

For a sauce that celebrates such a land-based specimen as the tomato, it’s a little odd that marinara translates to “sailor-style.” Philologists, too, remain puzzled. Some theorize that the high acidity of the sauce, plus its lack of meat, made it a relatively shelf-stable staple for sailors on long sea voyages—who needed good sources of vitamin C to prevent scurvy. Others suggest that because the sauce was so easy to make, sailors’ wives could whip it up quickly after spotting their husbands’ speedboats on the horizon and have a hot meal ready by the time they came ashore. And then there’s the anchovy theory: original versions might have relied on the brininess of the little fish, which later became optional and left only the sea-evoking name behind.

Customer Reviews

Food was good. Using groupon.. very easy. Really good and nice salads...👍🏽
Joy J. · August 28, 2017
Buffalo Chicken Bites and very good. Highly recommended.
Lora P. · August 24, 2017
Great white pizza, wings, and salads.
Lisa M. · July 25, 2017

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