What You'll Get
$99 for a five-course prix-fixe steakhouse dinner for two (up to $200 total value)
- Two appetizers (up to $48 value)
- Two salads (up to $26 value)
- Two entrees (up to $90 value)
- One side sampler (up to $24 value)
- One dessert (up to $12 value)
Click here to see menu options for each course.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Aug 31, 2015. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only at purchased location. Not valid until 6/1/2015. Reservation required. Dine-in only. Not valid for happy hour specials. Not to be combined with any other discount or special offers. Not valid Father's Day and July 4th. Valid 7 days a week. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Uncle Jack's Steakhouse
Though still a young man, William Degel can trace his life story all the way back to Prohibition. In the early 1930s, his godfather owned Jack's, a Manhattan steakhouse and speakeasy frequented by movie stars and politicos. Stories of the restaurant's notoriety inspired William's own career path: he leveraged an early job as a bartender into the purchase of a rundown Queens saloon, which eventually gave him the opportunity to open Uncle Jack's Steakhouse. This fine-dining establishment was styled after the original Jack's, with Victorian touches such as pressed-copper ceilings, a hand-carved mahogany bar, and faeries only visible to Sir Arthur Conan Doyle.
Now expanded to three New York locations, Uncle Jack's has proved so popular that William was selected to host Restaurant Stakeout, a Food Network program on which he helps struggling restaurateurs save their businesses. William often credits his success to a focus on quality, a trait noticeable after one glance at the menu. He handpicks all of the beef from cattle that are grown to the steakhouse's exact specifications on Nebraska ranches. The USDA Prime cuts are aged onsite up to 35 days, then cooked in 1800-degree infrared boilers that seal the meat's juices inside a perfectly charred exterior.
As with his godfather's place, William's restaurants cater to the city's elite. Athletes, actors, and local celebrities are often seen seated around Uncle Jack's tables, which isn't surprising considering the richly appointed dining rooms, paparazzi-repelling forcefields, and extravagant extras the restaurant provides.