The comfort of a café and the camaraderie of a sports bar are combined at Left of Centre Sports Cafe, where visitors can root for their favorite teams between bites of hearty American food and sips of coffee or beer. Bar bites such as citrus-glazed buffalo wings and miniature soft pretzels prep appetites for 11 specialty burgers, including a bacon cheeseburger, an Egg Lovers burger featuring a fried egg on top, and an Aloha burger with grilled pineapple and a teriyaki glaze. An outdoor patio offers a nice place to relax and catch a glimpse of soaring ostriches, and the kitchen also serves weekend brunches of hangar steak and eggs, french toast stuffed with caramelized fruit, mimosas, and bloody marys. Left of Centre hosts special events throughout the week, including karaoke, darts competitions, and ladies' nights.
Spice up your week with a trip to Sing Out in Palisades Park, and enjoy grub at the top of its game.
There's plenty of room at the restaurant for dancing as well.
Driving is all about convenience, and we get that. With spaces available, we'll help speed up your night.
Sing Out's mid-priced fare will typically cost you about $30 per person or less.
Settle into one of many urbanized nooks in the expansive reaches of Karaoke Boho, where private brick-lined lounge rooms come fully furnished with top-quality speaker boxes and crisp flatscreens. This generously sectioned-off space provides you and your backup singers the freedom to let loose on the mics with the safety of a buffer between you and crooning karaoke strangers. To loosen up the vocal chords, order some courage-boosting liquid concoctions such as melon balls, martinis, Long Islands, and other fine spirits ($7?$12 each).
Rihanna, Shania Twain, Mumford & Sons, and Elton John. That's not from the playlist of an indecisive radio DJ—it's from the song list at Radio Star Karaoke, which boasts more than 28,000 English and Spanish tunes. Visitors belt out melodies from nine private rooms, the biggest of which can fit up to 40 singers. Bolder singers exercise their pipes on the stage of the ultra-modern bar area, decked out with translucent plastic chairs illuminated by multicolored, club-style lighting. Dots of laser light flit across the entire space, framing wrap-around couches and flat-screen TVs. In the front hallway, a museum of vintage microphones and RCA Victor radios is on display to inspire singers. Fueling the festivities, which on some nights can last until 4 a.m., is a menu of spirited beverages and sharable appetizers that have all been stolen from Prince’s kitchen.
Hungry? Get ready to lick your plate clean at K2 Karaoke in New York.
Those searching for a quiet dinner scene may have better luck elsewhere, as the restaurant tends to get rather noisy.
Interested in eating out over the weekend? Keep in mind that the restaurant gets swamped on Fridays and Saturdays, and service may take longer than expected.
Driving to the restaurant is easy as pie, and parking surrounds the area.
Karaoke Shout serves up tasty American cuisine in a trendy decor.
It's best to save your lighter eating habits for another day, though, as
is not featured on the menu here.
Why watch TV at home when you can catch the game at Karaoke Shout?
Bring the whole clan to Karaoke Shout — kids and parents will love the menu and ambience here.
Karaoke Shout will be able to accommodate your large party.
Pull your partner onto the dance floor — the restaurant provides more than enough room to twist the night away.
The noise level can often drown out conversation, so make sure your party is prepared to speak up.
Be sure to call for a reservation if the restaurant is part of your weekend plans — it can get crowded on Fridays and Saturdays.
Karaoke Shout's diners can score a street parking spot just a short walk away.
Don't bother with parking and make your way on public transit instead, with nearby stops at Steinway St. (E, M, R), 46 St. (E, M, R), and Broadway (N, Q).
If you don't want a night that will cost you an arm and a leg but you do want a delicious meal, come to Karaoke Shout.