What You'll Get
Like an etch-a-sketch or a man covered in ants, cocktails just beg to be shaken. Stir up the nightlife with this Groupon.
Choose from Four Options
- $15 for $30 worth of Tex-Mex cuisine, valid Sunday–Thursday
- $15 for $30 worth of Tex-Mex cuisine, valid Friday or Saturday
- $25 for $50 worth of Tex-Mex cuisine for parties of four or more, valid Sunday–Thursday
- $25 for $50 worth of Tex-Mex cuisine for parties of four or more, valid Friday or Saturday<p>
Tangy swordfish and shrimp fajitas ($17.99) team up with quesadillas that pack pulled pork, barbecue sauce, and red onion ($13.99) to offset American cookout cuisine, such as burgers with half-pound beer-washed patties sizzled atop a steam grill ($8.50+). See the menu.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires May 15, 2013. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Dine-in only. Not valid for alcohol. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Sunset Cantina
Tex-Mex culture influences every aspect of Sunset Cantina, from the distinctive Southwestern cuisine to the selection of more than 110 tequilas that helps create classic frozen margaritas—named on Boston magazine's list of 30 Best Cocktails. These icy oases offer tongues much-needed respite after they explore an expansive menu of Mexican comfort food, Texas-style barbecue, grilled new york strip steaks, and other cookout cuisine. Chefs create signature beer-bathed burgers—perhaps their centerpiece—by searing half-pound patties of ground sirloin on a steam grill. These treats as well as 38 beers on tap are available throughout the day and well into the night, as the kitchen stays open and cooking until 1 a.m.
The high-ceilinged dining area combines the scattered booth seating of a roadside diner with the intimate lighting and ambiance of a neighborhood bar. Metal lanterns hang over each table, framed collections of beer-bottle labels decorate the walls, and flat-screen televisions entertain patrons with sports and endless footage of the United States’ secretary of education playing Trivial Pursuit.