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Yes, it’s part of a national group of Nashville-based restaurants. But J. Alexander’s still gets the nod for intelligently conceived and well-prepared food, served in a gimmick-free atmosphere. Prices are right, portions are huge, and the slowly roasted prime rib is probably Cleveland’s finest.
A winning combination of deli, café, and gourmet market, this family-owned and -operated "gathering place" offers a daily menu of ready-to-eat soups, salads, and imaginative sandwiches, as well as a broad assortment of carryout and heat-and-eat options.
Hidden under office buildings, JJ's is a natural happy-hour stop for downtown's white-collar crowd. Later in the evening, the pool tables and video games in the game room are a quiet hideaway from the busy dance floor.
Not even a month's worth of visits would be enough to do justice to Jack's giant menu, a killer compilation of breakfast, lunch and dinner fare that ranges from burgers and hot dogs to corned beef and chopped liver. Almost everything is made from scratch, including delicious soups and salads. Among the sandwiches, the juicy brisket dip is a mouthwatering delight. $-$$
5,000 capacity amphitheater on the West Bank of the Flats
Located inside a small strip plaza, this colorful Indian “fast food” operation offers a far-ranging selection of fragrant, traditional dishes — everything from northern faves like palak paneer to southern standards like masala dosa. Carry out or dine in at one of the handful of tables.
Standard fare like burritos, chimichangas and tacos gets an unexpected dollop of grace from the use of top-notch ingredients and attentive preparation at this casual, independently owned Mexican restaurant.
For more than 28 years, the folks over at Jamie's Flea and Produce Market in South Amherst have been offering up fresh produce and a large selection of flea-market items year-round. With more than 250,000 annual visitors, the market has become something of a tourist attraction, bringing in thousands to browse through the arts and crafts, hobby and collectors' items, food concessions, adult and children's clothing, Amish items, jewelry, sports equipment, china, books, and more. About 200 inside dealers and 400 outside dealers set up daily, helping the market live up to its reputation for being a place where you can stock, shop, and save. Possibly the best thing about Jamie’s is its laid-back attitude toward shopping. There is no pressure to buy, and shoppers are actually encouraged to sample items, talk with vendors, and tour the entire facility. Food vendors are also on hand, serving up a nice selection of breakfast and lunch items to keep even the finickiest of shoppers sat isfied. Most important, all the produce is homegrown, fresh, and ready to eat.

This groovy little strip-mall coffee shop's open mic nights draw everyone from 18-year-old guitarists to fiftysomething vocalists.
While most of his Lakewood neighbors aim high or low, Jim Sprenger steers for the middle, serving good-quality grub at rational prices in a comfortable setting. Family-friendly comfort food like chicken paprikash, fish and chips, and amazing grass-fed-beef burgers share the menu with creative sandwiches and bacon-and-cheese-topped fries. Toss in quality craft brews and attentive service, and you are indeed eatin' good in the neighborhood.
119 total results

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