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Small, bright, and filled with colorful wall murals depicting exotic landscapes, this Arabic restaurant offers a big menu of Lebanese standards, including excellent versions of such mezes as hummus, baba ghannouj and tabbouleh. Plenty of vegetarian options, too.
This sharply renovated Asiatown restaurant presents Vietnamese food fans with another worthwhile option. Starring beautiful broths, crispy banh mi, and sticky rice topped with all matter of meat and veggies, the food here will doubtless earn its share of followers.
Downtown’s best sushi is served in this hankie-sized spot, a showplace for pristine flavors, artful presentation, and generous portions. Beyond the usual unagi, spicy tuna, and rainbow rolls, the chefs whip up impressive vegetarian futomaki, just right for herbivores. The place is packed at midday, so reservations are recommended.
Nestled on the edge of the Cuyahoga Valley National Park, this lovingly built, family-owned and -operated winery, wine bar, and crafts gallery offers a small lineup of paninis and simple noshes to accompany the sweet Ohio wines. No one claims it's gourmet fare, but the rustic setting and pastoral views make it well worth a visit.
Though this Polish deli and restaurant looks and feels like it has always been here, the Slavic Village shop opened in 2008. The front portion is devoted to the deli, with wooden shelving and coolers laden with smoked meats, pastries, and imported foodstuffs from Eastern Europe. A spare but elegant dining room in the rear of the shop dishes up hearty, homey comfort foods like pierogies, potato pancakes, stuffed cabbage, pork schnitzel, and cabbage and noodles. A buffet, during busy times, is a great bargain, offering an all-you-can-eat experience for $6.99.
Wood paneling, pierogies and perch in Tremont’s oldest ethnic family owned restaurant (since 1923), serving boilermakers before Prohibition. Black Angus beef, grilled trout, and baby back ribs flavor rooms heavy with Browns memorabilia.
An unpretentious neighborhood bar on steroids, sprawling Stampers offers an extensive menu of craft and draft beers, a familiar but well-executed pub menu, and a roster of some of the area’s top blues and rock performers and singer-songwriters.
This good-looking cafe and bakery offers lots of noshing options, from coffee and a pastry to homemade soups, salads and creatively assembled sandwiches. Before you leave, be sure to stock up on the hearth-baked, artisanal breads.
Somehow, life seems simpler after a meal at Superior Pho. Maybe that’s because the main attraction at this tiny Vietnamese restaurant is pho: big bowls of homemade beef-and-noodle soup, with basil, lime and other flavorful trimmings. Combo meals featuring small appetizers and rice are also available.
A smartly appointed alternative to the food court that sits below, this handsome downtown restaurant serves a solid assortment of salads, sandwiches, seafood, and pasta, with speedy service designed to get you back to your desk, or into your theater seat, with time to spare.
An Akron tradition since 1934, this old-fashioned drive-in (now with seven Northeast Ohio locations) is home to the beloved Galley Boy double cheeseburger, along with a substantial array of sandwiches, soups, salads, and thick shakes and malts. Hint: Try an order of deep-fried mushrooms for a juicy change of pace.
An Akron tradition since 1934, this old-fashioned drive-in (now with seven Northeast Ohio locations) is home to the beloved Galley Boy double cheeseburger, along with a substantial array of sandwiches, soups, salads, and thick shakes and malts. Hint: Try an order of deep-fried mushrooms for a juicy change of pace.
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