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Part of a small regional chain with locations in Montrose and Canton, this splashy Japanese steakhouse boasts ocean blue accents, uptempo music and lighting, and mesmerizing water features. In addition to the good, filling and typical hibachi feasts, the menu offers a full line-up of sushi, tempura, noodle and teriyaki dishes.
The former Baricelli Inn has been spruced up by new owner and hospitality pro Scott Kuhn, with a streamlined decor, a handsome bar and lounge, and a delightful menu of seasonal American dishes crafted with an eye toward local sourcing. Sunday brunch is a popular draw, as is the Wednesday-night prix fixe menu. In summer, the secluded patio is a delight.
A line begins forming out the door around 10:30 a.m. and it doesn’t seem to let up for hours. Breakfast is served all day and features the usual egg and batter suspects plus killer corned beef hash, over-stuffed omelets and a well-stacked breakfast sandwich.
With roots dating back to 1840, this quaint rural tavern has a long history. Since being acquired by Gamekeeper’s Hospitality, the Inn has taken on a fresh appearance. Hearty home-style comfort foods like chicken pot pie, meatloaf and roast turkey dinner mingle with more modern pastas, seafood and steaks. Full bar.
More upscale than your typical watering hole, the Station boasts an open kitchen, flashy plasma screens, and a garage-door façade that rises with the mercury. Playing off its motto, “Where the neighborhood comes together,” the pub features three menus in one, with sections for Irish, American and Italian tastes. West Park Station even serves up a kiddies-only menu.
Another changing of the guard has placed this convenient café inside the West Side Market in good hands. Tom Szoradi, veteran chef and owner of the long-running Juniper Grille, has elevated the quality, consistency, and creativity of this breakfast-and-lunch mainstay. Breakfasts are upscale versions of diner classics; sandwiches consist of house-roasted meats atop artisan-baked breads; and fun starters like sausage-studded Hanky Pankies (cheesy fondue) and tempura-fried shitakes kick-start the meal.
Established in 1953 as a rural roadhouse, Whitey's present-day specialties are booze, burgers, and superlative chili. The cozy atmosphere is friendly and relaxed, although on weekends, long waits for a table are to be expected.
Wilbert’s mixes local acts with touring artists trying to get a toehold in town. Blues, rock, folk, indie, reggae, and jam bands all mingle here, so you’re never quite sure what you’ll hear.
The large menu features Cantonese, Szechuan and Hunan cuisines, as well as Japanese, Korean and Indian specialties.
Billed as "Lake County's First Brewery Since Prohibition," this former rail-car repair depot boasts a fine raspberry brew and regular gigs by Cleveland blues and swing luminaries.
One of several Lizards roaming Northeast Ohio, the Peninsula link in this homegrown chain of casual sports bars is our favorite, especially for the building's pre-reptilian history as a small-town roadhouse and 1950s-style nightclub. Besides the ambiance of slightly faded glory, we also enjoy the casual menu of reliably prepared foods, which include great wings, good burgers and hearty, well-dressed salads.
The triangular downtown Winking Lizard has 70 televisions, which display continuous sports, including games from all major satellite packages.
One of many area outposts for this locally based tavern chain, the Independence Winking Lizard offers the typical combo of sports-themed decor, casual noshes — including the better-than-average wings, burgers, wraps and big salads — and a killer collection of suds. Full bar.
Noisy, friendly, and relaxed, the Lizard is one of Gateway's sure bets for juicy burgers, imaginative sandwiches, and overflowing salad bowls. The huge international beer list doesn't hurt either.
Noisy, friendly, and relaxed, the Lizard is one of Gateway's sure bets for juicy burgers, imaginative sandwiches, and overflowing salad bowls. The huge international beer list doesn't hurt either.
This mellow East Fourth St. bar packs no shortage of different styles on its stage — everything from reggae and blues to jazz and R&B. On weekends, DJs take over for the late shift.
Do yourself a favor and seek out this relative newcomer, where bottomless bowls of rich noodle soup go for a pittance. Replacing (and fashionably so) the former New Wong’s, Wonton dishes out some 20 varieties of Hong Kong-style soups, overflowing with plump shrimp and pork dumplings, garden-fresh greens and thin noodles. Wonton also serves a wide selection of congee, or rice porridge.
27 total results

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