What You'll Get
Choose Between Two Options
- $79 for an eight-course dinner and Russian-themed show for two (a $160 value)
- $155 for an eight-course dinner and Russian-themed show for four (a $320 value)<p>
Each dinner package includes the following for each person:
- Eight-course family-style meal of Russian and French cuisine such as a duck confit salad, pheasant julien, and mixed lamb and chicken kebabs. See the menu.
- One glass of wine or a shot of Russian vodka
- Admission to the show <p>
Shows take place on Fridays through Sundays; doors open at 8 p.m.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 180 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Reservation required; subject to availability. Dine-in only. Alcohol is not discounted more than 50%. Must provide 21+ ID to receive alcoholic drink. Not valid for BYOB. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Rasputin Supper Club and Cabaret
Dancers in shimmering gowns and tutus, tall hats, and sweeping silks—many crafted by costume designers at St. Petersburg's Mariinsky Theatre—leap, sway, and spin in front of dinner guests. They flow through choreography set to Top 40 hits, contemporary international pop, and Russian classical music, filling a Broadway-sized stage with movements that glow and cast dramatic shadows. Though the show changes frequently, it currently packs in its most popular dances from its 20-year run as a moving homage to what Rasputin Supper Club and Cabaret has been treating its patrons to throughout its history: a taste of royalty.
That doesn't stop at the edge of the stage. While the dancers frolic under a 15-foot projection screen, guests sit back under 30-foot ceilings at the center of a palatial, double-tiered club with an interior designed to reflect the opulence of the old Russian monarchies. On chairs draped in shimmering crimson, guests cluster around gold-clothed tables spread out across hardwood floors. Gilt railings and gates separate the public from performers and private diners, and columns glowing with blue and amber lights scare off swarms of lost noblemen. During meals, the space fills with aromas from the contemporary French and aristocratic Russian dishes that occupy a collection of menus. Often using local ingredients, chefs craft frequently changing dishes such as smoked-salmon rolls, pheasant julien, roasted potatoes and mushrooms, and linguine with red caviar, leaving guests in a state of supreme relaxation while the regal dining area continues to excite.