Choose from Four Options
- $49 for Jewish-American food for brunch for two ($80 value)
- $96 for Jewish-American food for brunch for four ($160 value)
Brunch includes the following:
- One brunch entree per diner
- Two drinks per diner. Choose from Bloody Marys, mimosas, glasses of house wine, or draft beers.
- Click here to view the brunch menu.
- $69 for a three-course Jewish-American dinner for two ($115 value)
- $136 for a three-course Jewish-American dinner for four ($230 value)
The dinner includes the following:
- One shared starter per couple
- One soup per person
- One entree per person
- One specialty cocktail, glass of house wine, or beer per person
- Click here to view the dinner menu.
Kutsher's Country Club became a regional icon in the decades following its founding in 1907. And as a fourth-generation member of the family behind the Catskill resort, Zach Kutsher looked to carry on its legacy by opening Kutsher's Tribeca, a restaurant specializing in traditional Jewish cooking with a modern touch. Time Out New York praises this approach, noting how Executive Chef Mark Spangenthal "deftly [scours] Jewish culinary touchstones and [teases] grandeur from humble, familiar foods." This philosophy is readily apparent in bistro-style dishes such as house-smoked and -cured meats, matzo-crusted onion rings, and latkes topped with Peking duck and sesame-hoisin sauce. At the same time, some options remain true to their roots—reuben sandwiches on house-made rye, for example, or matzo ball soup made according to a time-honored family recipe.
The decor at Kutsher's Tribeca is as warm as its cuisine. The dining room features marble tabletops and neoclassical columns, an elegant contrast to mid-century touches such as geometric light fixtures and pipe-lined walls. That melding of styles is no accident—architect Rafael de Cardenas designed the restaurant to showcase elements of 1960s modernism while also honoring the inviting spirit of Kutsher’s Country Club. The combination of upscale refinement and traditional charm earned praise from The New York Times, which said, "[Kutsher's Tribeca has] got to be one of the least pretentious 'nice' restaurants to open in Manhattan in years."