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Specializing in diamonds, engagement and wedding sets.
A premier resale establishment selling fabulous upscale women's apparel. Back On The Rack has a great central location Women active in St. Louis's social scene visit us daily to deliver their gently worn items.
Originally opened in 1946 as a neighborhood market, Baumann’s has evolved into a full service fine meat shop. We offer food lovers a wide array of meats, home made sausages and beef jerky.
Buffalo Wild Wings was founded in 1982 when a guy from Buffalo, New York traveled to Ohio to judge an amateur figure skating competition and failed to find any wings that measured up to the ones at home. Now B-Dubs, as it likes to call itself, has spread to nearly every state in the U.S. with more than 600 locations, including St. Louis, where it's easy to find on Voice Places. The yellow-and-black logo features a buffalo that has sprouted majestic wings, but make no mistake--it's strictly chicken here, available in regular or boneless varieties in 21 flavors from Garlic Parmesan and Caribbean Jerk to Asian Zing and the simply named but much feared Blazin'. Every location features a plethora of televisions for your sports-watching needs and a plentiful selection of beer on tap.
Time has stood still for several decades in this sixteen-seat classic burger joint, usually filled beyond capacity during peak hours. The counter staff balances taking orders by way of the pay phone with serving up spatula-smashed fresh ground beef, cooked to order within inches of those lucky enough to have snagged a stool. Custom-brewed root beer, claimed to come from the original IBC recipe, is available in frozen mugs or as part of a float.
You'll want to check your inhibitions and pretensions at the door of DD's Irish Pub & Karaoke (formerly the Double D Lounge), but don't be surprised that this mid-county karaoke haven ain't the dive it used to be. After moving down Brentwood into a bigger, brighter space with a scenic view of Whole Foods, it's not a complete smoke-bomb anymore, and (fast-moving) entry lines form on weekend nights. DD's still entertains a mixed-age, casual crowd, which means sorority girls and cougars alike tongue the mic and their $1 jello shots.
Owner Gabriel Patino and company transformed the former Brentwood Rally’s into Fort Taco, a homage to the food they grew up on. The restaurant calls itself traditional, but it’s not exactly Mexican. Patino uses the recipes of his great-grandparents, who brought their native cuisine with them when they emigrated to Fort Madison, Iowa. Fort Taco’s menu consists of just three main items. Traditional soft-shell tacos are its signature; the large, puffy, deep fried flour shells are stuffed with either beef or chicken and simply dressed are a feast in themselves. Enchiladas -- vegetarian, beef or chicken -- covered in a rich, ancho-chile-based sauce are equally delicious, and the handmade tamales are as authentic as anything you’d find on Cherokee Street. Fort Taco is drive-through only, and thankfully the long line moves quickly -- the friendly staff understand the urgency of getting this delicious food in their patrons hands as fast as possible.
Behind the plate glass is a little gem of a restaurant. The dining-room tables are dressed in white linen, but the place isn't stuffy. The kitchen uses top-quality ingredients, but you won't pay top-drawer prices. The chef cooks the same menu year-round, but his classic dishes are ones you'll never tire of. This proverbial hole-in-the-wall has plenty of customers -- they just prefer to keep their secret to themselves. Private parties are welcome in the wine cellar and on the restaurant's lower level.
One of four St. Louis-area locations of the nationwide chain, this location, like the others locally, now offers a small-plates menu, which includes kabobs, hummus and different takes on fries (truckstop fries, for example, are covered in chipotle cheese sauce). Beyond the small plates, which, if successful, will be introduced at all Houlihan's across the country, the menu covers much ground, with entrees ranging from enchiladas to build-your-own burgers to almond-crusted tilapia.
This long-standing Brentwood eatery located along Brentwood Boulevard at Litzsinger Road serves up Hunan and Szechuan cuisine, as well as Americanized dishes, seven days a week, every day of the year save Thanksgiving. The menu features spicy beef with garlic sauce, almond chicken and thin, tender double-sautéed pork. House specials include red rose jumbo scallops sautéed in a spicy sauce, and roast duck topped with honey sauce. Hunan Wok also offers chow mein, chop suey, lo mein and fried rice, all served with either chicken, beef, shrimp, pork or vegetables. Lunch combinations and local delivery are also available.
29 total results

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