Check out their brunch. Get a classic spread of smoked fish, cream cheese, and a bagel, or go for one of the egg dishes, like matzoh brei, or scrambled eggs with lox and onion. Read more.
Ryan Sutton's 1 star review: "Try the bone marrow and suet-laced burger; it sports a soft, pate-like texture and a gentle, dry-aged funk." Read more.
The restaurant has a fancy wood-fired grill to go with the wood-fired pizza oven. Try the grilled ice cream sandwich, filled with smoked mascarpone gelato. Read more.
The duck wings, according to Eater critic Ryan Sutton, "rival the finest chicken wings." The supremely meaty and crispy wings come with lemon, olive oil, and yuzu kosho. Three wings for $18. Read more.
New York City is overrun with chickens for two, but this is the bird to beat. Daniel Humm stuffs a mixture of foie gras, black truffles, and bread crumbs between the skin and the meat. Read more.
An omakase will set you back around $80—a bargain for New York City. Guests can also supplement their omakase meals with a small selection of a la carte sushi. Tanoshi has three seatings per night. Read more.
You can always find oysters, cured meats, and the famous brick chicken on the dinner menu, as well as rustic, market-driven specials. Read more.
The Amish chicken and pork schnitzel are highlights from the dinner menu. If you’re dining in a large group, make sure to get a few of the housemade sausages for the table. Read more.
The first Mario Batali establishment to offer breakfast. The menu has fried eggs with bottarga and soft cheese, and fresh polenta topped with a duck egg and almond pesto. Read more.