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"D'Amato's Neighborhood Restaurant [Royal Oak & Ann Arbor locations] serves contemporary and classic Italian foods and fine wines in a downtown bistro style setting. D'Amato's is known for its food! Our talented chefs have developed recipes so that each ingredient's delicate flavor is distinguishable, like individual instruments in an orchestra. The combination of these delicate tastes is our chef's symphony. Food presentation is beautiful and artistic. D'Amato's is noted for its ever changing menu. One-half of the menu changes each day, combining old favorites with delicious new offerings. The restaurant's extensive wine list is carefully selected by our wine consultant to offer a broad range of the finest California and imported wines from around the world. Most of our extensive wine selection is available by the glass. D'Amato's Ann Arbor has a climate controlled wine room in the dining room as a functional design feature." – from D'Amato's Web site
Neighborhood Italian joint with eclectic and "from scratch" fare. A fresh Caesar or Caprese salad will run you $6, and a pizza with feta, grape tomatoes, roasted banana peppers, kalamata olives and more is $8. Tender, fluffy gnocchi of ricotta and spinach come surrounded with a rich sauce, and veal saltimbocca arrives on soft layers of rapini and gnocchi, resting in a silky Marsala sauce. There are many more beef, chicken and seafood entrées, and 30 glasses and 60 bottles of wine to wash them down with. What's more, there's often live music (call for schedule) and legendary Royal Oak martini bar Goodnight Gracie is connected to the restaurant.
Specializing in superb entrees. Featuring both a romantic and formal dining room as well as a more casual side. "Da Edoardo Grosse Pointe has been a place for families to go together since 1978. In the past 27 years the Barbieris have taken great pride in the fact that they have cared for generations of families. Children that once came in are now bringing their children to dine at DaEdoardo's. Customers quickly become family at Da Edoardo restaurants and they are treated as such."
"The Dakota Inn Rathskeller is the only remaining true ethnic German restaurant in Detroit. It is the type of classic German Rathskeller or Biergarten that was a mainstay of German immigrant community, and still has the very best German cooking in the city."

Since 1933, Detroiters have gotten their fill of bratwurst at The Dakota Inn, which offers a Bavarian style menu in an old Heidelberg atmosphere. Serves up three different types of schnitzel. Gift certificates are available. Reservations are recommended for Friday and Saturday.
We don't have a TV. We never will have a TV. We have more than 1200 cassettes on the wall. No, you can't make a request. Go sit down. No, we don't make strawberry margaritas; go sit down. Thank you for choosing Del Rio. Go sit down.
Those who prefer the grape to the grain or even food to drink, should not be put off by the Detroit Beer Co.’s name. Like many “beer companies,” Detroit’s version on Broadway across from the Detroit Opera Theatre is more a full-service restaurant than a microbrewery, although it does offer a half-dozen unique quaffs. They have renovated downtown Detroit's century-old Hartz Building, and as many as 250 patrons could squeeze into the long narrow rooms, which include a spacious second floor devoted to nonsmokers and those who prefer an elevated view of Broadway. Along with such traditional pub grub as buffalo wings, nachos, quesadillas, burgers and pizza, the bar and grill offers a variety of dishes that transcend the genre, including generously portioned appetizers that emerge from their second-floor kitchen, such as seared, Cajun-seasoned chicken dippers, thoughtfully accompanied by a mildly sharp honey-mustard sauce ($8.50). Another appetizer worthy of dipping is silky-smooth hummus with warm pita ($6.95), though the otherwise respectable, tangy spinach and artichoke mélange may strike some as overly cheesy ($7.95). Several bean and cheese dips round out the starters.Entrée-sized salads average around $8 and range from Michigan cherry and Sante Fe chicken to barbecued-chicken chop. Cheese and beer dominate many of the entrées, most of which are slightly less than $10. All of this can be washed down by the Detroit Beer Co.’s splendid brews, best introduced by a tray of five-ounce samples of five of their finest ($6.50).
Michigan's finest brew-on-premise microbrewery. Make your own beer and wine in our facility and make a party out of it. Tap room featuring six beers on tap. Beer and wine available for take out.
Yes, it's a bar, but it's also a grill worthy of this meat-and-potatoes town. The downtown spot packs 'em in for lunch. Expect solid bar fare, including big salads and a tasty chicken breast sandwich. The staff seems especially proud of their half-pound burger, the "house special," draped with enough meat and cheese to bring tears to a vegan's eyes, including ham, bacon, American and Swiss, served with fries and a mug of beer or a pop. Open 11 a.m.-2 a.m. daily, except Sundays, which vary.
Dancing six nights a week; live bands Wednesday through Sunday. Huge dance floor and game room, with dance classes for two-step, line dance, Western Swing and more. $2 cover after 9 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays.
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