Grand balconies and a 24-karat-gold ceiling frame a three-course meal of beef stroganoff or Russian cuisine before a show and dancing
Choose Between Two Options
$89 for dinner and a weekend show for two (up to a $193.75 total value)
$175 for dinner and a weekend show for four (up to a $387.50 total value)
- One general admission per person (a $25 value)
- One salad per pair (up to a $25.95 value)
- One entree per person (up to a $36.95 value)
- One dessert per person (up to a $13.95 value)
- One glass of house wine per person (up to an $8 value)
The menu includes a tuna tartar salad served with black caviar and a country-style salad with spinach and grilled breast of chicken. Entree options range from braised beef ribs with apricot to stuffed quail in pomegranate sauce. Finish off with a dessert, such as sweet crêpes topped with homemade russian jam. Shows take place on Friday, Saturday, and Sunday nights, with dinner beginning at 7 p.m.
Tatiana Restaurant & Cabaret Show
From the moment guests step into its entryway and pass its showcase of Fabergé eggs, Tatiana Restaurant & Cabaret Show carefully choreographs a journey through the nobility and flair of Russia's history. Like an Eastern European palace, its opulence stretches through three levels and 10,500 square feet, adorned with grand-cathedral balconies, Murano glass fixtures, and an ornate ceiling hammered with 24-karat gold accents that took artists four months to complete. And yet, this splendor can be quickly eclipsed once dinner begins. From à la carte and prix fixe menus, up to 600 guests dine on traditional Russian cuisine that includes a cold beet borscht, but is not limited to it. When a Miami.com reviewer visited Tatiana’s, she praised the vareniki—semicircle ravioli filled with potatoes, cheese, or sour cherries.
After the meal, Tatiana’s swaps bustling servers for a swarm of singers, dancers, and DJs. During shows that pay homage to Russian culture, Moulin Rouge, and Las Vegas–style cabarets, the performers twirl through smoke and light on and off a stage that can rise six feet in the air to aid performers in midshow slam dunks. The house band continues to wail after the smoke has cleared, opening up the dance floor for couples who can pas de deux into the wee morning hours.