You searched for:

Start over

Search for…

Narrow Search

276 results
P'sghetti's serves up St. Louis-style Italian from its two area locations. Sandwiches include turkey and Swiss, a veggie sub with Provel and American cheeses, onions, banana peppers, lettuce, pickles and tomato, and hot sandwiches such as a salsiccia, roast beef or meatball sandwich. Psghetti's pasta selection offers ravioli, mostaccioli and chicken Parmesan among other options. The restaurant also provides catering and carryout as well as a kids' menu.
Psghetti's serves up St. Louis-style Italian from its two area locations. Sandwiches include turkey and Swiss, a veggie sub with Provel and American cheeses, onions, banana peppers, lettuce, pickles and tomato, and hot sandwiches such as a salsiccia, roast beef or meatball sandwich. Psghetti's pasta selection offers ravioli, mostaccioli and chicken Parmesan among other options. The restaurant also provides catering and carryout as well as a kids' menu.
How many diners know that the giant, eleven-foot-tall stone horses flanking the entrances of many P.F. Chang's symbolize the original Forbidden City in China, which was built for China's first emperor Qin Shi Huangdi? Or that the restaurant's founder, Philip Chiang, is still this successful chain's consultant, and author of its current menu? People probably don't care, so long as they can find Caramel Mango Chicken or Philip's Better Lemon Chicken, two of many entrees available only at Chiang's chain. Chiang—born in Shanghai and son of the founder of the first Chinese restaurant in the United States to serve Chinese food from regions other than Canton—has upped the Chinese ante by offering every dish on his menu prepared to order. Like extra cashews in your Cashew and Almond Chicken, or want an order of Kung Pao without any chili peppers? That's a problem if you're dining at most other chain Chinese restaurants, but not here. Find P.F. Chang's in St. Louis on Voice Places.
The knee-jerk response: "Ugh! Chain!" The more appropriate response: "Mrngflemmm." This is the sound you make when biting into succulent spare ribs, when spooning up delicious, head-clearing hot-and-sour soup, when fighting over the last kung pao scallop. P.F. Chang's is a "concept" restaurant, sure, but that's only relevant for stockholders. What's relevant for gastronomes is the varied menu of traditional treats (mu shu pork, honey shrimp) and unexpected treasures (oolong tea-marinated sea bass, coconut-curry vegetables). And there's a nicely thought-out wine list, to boot. When was the last time a concept tasted this good? See listing for additional location under "West County."
Des Peres got its first wine bar with Pairings Wine & Dessert Bar, which offers about fifty red and white varietals by the glass or bottle. Hungry? Pairings serves a menu of sandwiches and flatbreads for lunch along with entree options for dinner. go for crispy duck breast or a flatbread in flavor combinations including combinations including roasted veggie as well as surryano ham and apple with caramelized onions. Desserts come in bite-sized portions in case you didn't save enough room, and can be combined into mini dessert trios if you did. Individual dessert flavor combinations include everything from deconstructed key lime pie and tiramisu to bacon-blueberry bread pudding and espresso-spiked brownie. Welcome to west county: newfound wino territory.
Pam's Chicago Style Hot Dogs & More's small storefront lies east of the main drag of the Loop. Guests can order at the counter and take a seat at one of the tables along the wall. As expected, hot dogs are the main event at Pam's, with choices including a corn dog, Philly dog, veggie dog and of course a Chicago dog with all the fixings. For dedicated dog lovers, Pam's cooks up the "Archinator" - a one-pound, twenty-two-inch wiener. The menu goes beyond the dogs to include wings, salads, burgers, sandwiches and gyros. For the truly indulgent, try one of Pam's desserts such as a deep-fried cupcake or "balls of glory" - battered, deep-fried chocolate-chip cookie dough.
Pan D'Olive takes over the swank Franz Park address that Mihalis Chophouse vacated a few years ago. The space still looks like a million bucks, but this Mediterranean restaurant (mostly Italian, with a few Greek, Turkish and southern French touches) carries a decidedly less upscale price tag. Only a few entrées cross the $20 mark, and more than dozen appetizers are priced $10 or less. Dishes include shareable plates like hummus, fried calamari and arancini. Entrées feature crowd-pleasers: pastas, a massive lamb shank, a charbroiled rib-eye steak. A humble dish of baked cannelloni conveys surprising soul thanks to its hearty Bolognese sauce and properly made béchamel.
Not to be confused a similarly named express restaurant, Panda Chinese Restaurant on South Kirkwood Road is a small dine-in and carryout joint in the Woodbine Center. Images of pandas decorate the tables, and a wooden mural looks over the cozy dining area. Patrons will order standard Chinese fare from the counter, such as mu shu pork, sweet and sour chicken or shrimp chow mein, all MSG-free. Panda Chinese uses a flavor enhancer that keeps the once-dreaded acronym out of your food. Lunch specials are available until 3:00 p.m.
276 total results

Best Things to Do In St. Louis

Newsletters

Never miss a beat

Sign Up Now

Subscribe now to get the latest news delivered right to your inbox.


© 2018 Riverfront Times

Website powered by Foundation