All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
What You'll Get
Topping the food chain is a tremendous achievement, which is why humans triumphantly plant flag-like toothpicks in burgers and sing the national anthem at their steaks before devouring them. Enjoy life at the top with this Groupon.
$20 for $40 Worth of Steakhouse Food
The crown-jewel of the menu is the America’s Finest Prime Rib, that starts at a half-pound cut ($19) and tops off at the 32-ounce Broadway cut ($48). The rest of the menu includes shrimp- and mozzarella-stuffed peppers wrapped in bacon ($12), grilled lamp chops served with apple mint jelly ($27), and a pan-seared steak crusted with cracked peppers and coated in a mushroom and onion demi-glace ($28).
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Sep 5, 2013. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as a gift. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for food. Not valid for beverages. Dine-in only. Not valid for happy hour or lunch specials. Must purchase at least one food item. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About The Steakhouse on Broadway
Before any cuts of corn-fed Nebraskan beef grill above The Steakhouse on Broadway's mesquite coals, Executive Chef Ramon Gomez ages them himself for 28 days. Between the aging and the cooking, each juicy cut of steak arrives infused with smoky flavor, complemented by locally sourced veggies and sauces such as chimichurri or sweet apple creamy horseradish. Steak isn't the only culinary card up Ramon's sleeve. He serves succulent crab legs by the pound, crafts housemade pastas, and carves up to 32-ounce pieces of mouth-watering prime rib from a 20-pound Nebraska rib roast.
Manning the walnut-paneled bar behind a granite countertop, barkeeps complement Ramon's meat-focused entrees with a wide selection of beer and wine. Honoring the steakhouse’s roots that date back to 1968, bartenders stick to tradition cocktail-wise, making libations such as the Manhattan and Old Fashioned with top-shelf spirits.
The old-school drink menu meshes well with the red leather booths of the 1960s-era dining room, whose ambiance has changed little since the steakhouse opened. Back then it was a hotspot for celebrities such as Frank Sinatra, Bob Hope, and Jack Lemon, Jack Lemmon’s pet lemon. Today, it hosts live entertainment almost nightly, including crooner Ray Correa, who the San Diego Reader praised for his "crafty guitar playing and alluring voice."