Being waited on in a restaurant makes you feel like royalty, only without the abiding hatred of democracy. Feast in comfort with this Groupon.
Choose from Three Options
- $12 for $25 worth of Southern-style steak-house lunch, valid Monday–Friday from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
- $23 for $50 worth of Southern-style steak-house dinner, valid Sunday–Thursday from 5 p.m. to 2 a.m.
- $25 for $50 worth of Southern-style steak-house dinner, valid Friday–Saturday from 5 p.m. to 2 a.m.
The lunch menu includes a grilled 5-ounce new york steak on focaccia bread ($10) and a build-your-own mac ‘n’ cheese with a choice of two additional ingredients, such as pork belly, dungeness crab, and brussels sprouts ($10). The dinner menu includes Southern-inspired cuisine, such as buttermilk fried chicken ($16), sea scallops and grits ($24), and the fried-green-tomato burger with a half pound of Angus beef, bacon, and pimento-cheese spread ($14).
Manhattan's eccentric interior resembles a Victorian hunting lodge at first blush—but then it becomes apparent that the horns on the mounted ram's head transform into golden machine guns. This twisted taxidermy is actually a sculpture by Peter Gronquist, and it's one of several pieces of dining-room decor that demand a double take. What appear to be floral patterns on the wallpaper are actually baroque deer skulls, and the vintage photograph inside the north wall's gold frame is constantly changing, displayed by a projector. Even the bar holds curiosities behind its cowhide panels: it was once an apothecary's shelf, used for arranging remedies at a time when whiskey was thought to cure headaches and long boat rides were prescribed to treat scurvy.
In this Wonderland-like setting, the aromas of steak and contemporary comfort food permeate the airspace. Staples such as Manhattan burger pair St. Helen's beef and Beecher's white cheddar cheese, onions, and tomato vinaigrette and 1000 island dressing for toppings. As evening rolls around, dinner entrees combine a 5 oz. filet mignon and surf and turf with roasted fingerling potatoes. Lavish dishes have been enjoyed by Bill Gates and other figures of affluence, according to The Daily Meal, which is why Manhattan is one the restaurants featured in Where Billionaires Eat.