You can tell that chefs Brian Okin and Adam Bostwick spend a lot of time thinking about food. At Cork & Cleaver, they routinely push the envelope when concocting cunningly delicious dishes like "Rueben Ribs," chicken and waffles, and pork paprikash. The Board, C&C's version of the ubiquitous charcuterie platter, is packed with roasted bone marrow, seared foie gras and quivering pork belly. Locals say it's like a little taste of Tremont in sleepy Broadview Heights.
Big, crisp, creative salads and reduced-cholesterol omelets make this bright, airy restaurant a hit with both area cube farmers and health-conscious hipsters. Meanwhile, sloths, slackers, and the rest of us can dine just fine from the menu's collection of burgers, hot dogs, and deli treats.
It's a masterpiece of challenging golf. The terrain dictates a total game to avert disaster. Judicious use of bunkers encourages an attacking style of play, which is not always the best choice. Playing the blue tees is a testament to one's courage. The closing three holes test the total golfer. The par-3s are moderate from the white tees and a true-pro test from the blue tees.
At Club Mapletree, the dance floor is packed weekends. Other nights, smaller crowds soak up jazz and blues at candlelit table tops.
This neighborhood eatery and tavern may be far removed from the cutting edge; still, it draws big crowds, hungry for ample helpings of well-prepared ribs, chicken, salads, sandwiches, and chops. In season, a pretty outdoor patio in the namesake courtyard makes a popular lunch and dinner retreat.
Staffed with a small army of dancers, the East Side Crazy Horse doesn't let visitors stay lonely for long. DJs randomly rotate rock, rap and techno. Dress code is business-casual, 21 and over.
Hibachi-table preparations of steak and seafood are the stars of this casual Japanese restaurant's menu, although the well-made sushi also earns its props. And a bucolic outdoor patio, overlooking a wooded ravine, is a warm-weather treat.
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