Restaurants in New York
The restaurant is known for its farm-to-table menu and 18,000-plus-bottle wine cellar.
With a location now in Miami, Tatiana's original branch is situated on the Brighton Beach boardwalk. A Russian supper club, the interior is decorous, with crystal chandeliers, lace-edge tablecloths, and gold edging on the walls.
The restaurant is owned by Gerry Hayden, who was the chef at Aureole in New York, and his wife, Claudia Fleming, who worked with Tom Colicchio at Gramercy Tavern restaurant. The duo turns out New American dishes, such as raw hamachi and seared Hudson Valley foie gras.
Beginning in a small corner restaurant in SoHo, this brainchild of brother-chefs Bruce and Eric Bromberg has expanded throughout the city including Brooklyn’s Park Slope, where signature fish and seafood dishes like smoked trout and paella mix with house specialties Maine lobster sashimi and chop
Originally opened in 1908, "the Grotta" is an institution in New York City’s Little Italy.
Woks and fryers have no place in the open kitchen that dominates this tiny café, where the emphasis is on grilled and steamed pan-Asian dishes flavored with bold sauces, such as garlic lime chili and curry peanut.
Situated off the beaten path (literally, it's in an alley off of a cobblestone street in Peck Slip), Acqua serves up authentic Italian cuisine and wines to the South Street Seaport area.
The carhops deliver burgers at this retro joint.
A restaurant in trendy TriBeCa, Marc Murphy's Landmarc is well known for its mix of nouveau French and Italian
Named after a type of thyme that grows in the hills of Tuscany, Pepoline’s is a neighborhood trattoria in TriBeCa. The bi-level space run by chef-owners Patrizio Siddu and Enzo Pezone is comprised of tiled floors, light wood and brick accents, close-together tables, and a patio dining area.