Thursday, February 24, 2011

Brunch | ABC Kitchen

Marcus and I met up with Linda and John for brunch during early January at Chef Jean-Georges Vongerichten's relatively new ABC Kitchen in the Flat Iron District. It is housed somewhat inside ABC Carpet & Home (thus the ABC in the restaurant's name). ABC Kitchen's main focus is "regionally-grown, organically focused cuisine that is rooted in cultivating a safe relationship with the environment and its table" as well as "committed focus to local, sustainable and organic seasonal produce."

The interior of ABC Kitchen displays a certain modern cottage chic. You feel like you're inside a quaint cottage with modern furniture and the like. I really like the selective lighting as well. It creates a little private space for each party of guests, giving the illusion that the restaurant is more spacious than it actually is.

The table setting at ABC Kitchen. The plates are mismatched and varying (a nice touch, I say), with country-vintage vibe to it. I also like the parchment paper place mats. It goes well with the organic, "locavore" philosophy embraced by ABC Kitchen. In fact, the dinnerware is handmade by local artisan, Jan Burtz.

Even the bread plate is made from wood! The bread is made fresh daily.

Linda and John started off brunch with a blood orange bellini each, while Marcus and I each had an Arnold Palmer, which consisted of freshly brewed iced tea mixed in with hand-squeezed lemonade.

Marcus started with the smoked Salmon on a toasted bagel with cream cheese. Very simple in flavor as well as the classic brunch meal. Only complaint on Marcus's end was that the bagel was a little small. Other than that, it had fresh flavors and was very light.

Let me interject here to inform you how poor the service was during our brunch at ABC Kitchen. As you've probably learned from reading past blog posts, I am a mushroom fiend. When I saw this pizza (below) on the menu (i.e., one covered in various wild mushrooms), I was totally game, until I saw that it contained Parmesan cheese (one of my few enemies in the food world). I noticed other dishes on the menu contained mozzarella, so I thought it would be a fair question for me to ask if I could have it substituted. When our server returned back to our table to see if we were ready to order, I said I had a question for her, addressing my wanting to substitute the Parmesan in the mushroom pizza with Mozzarella cheese. She just looked back at me blankly, replying in the quietest voice I've ever heard.
Server: [insert mumbo jumbo]
Stefie: Can you repeat that, please?
Server: [more mumbo jumbo]
Stefie: Wait, what? Sorry, I can't hear you...
Server: [in a slightly louder, but not by much, voice] I'm not sure if the chef will be able to accommodate that. You see, the dishes are usually served as is... [more silence] Do you still want it?
Stefie: Oh, if that's the case, then just come back to me. I'll choose something else.
I wasn't trying to be pushy--I was only trying to ask if it was possible. Taking from her resulting silence, maybe my even suggesting a substitution would offend the chef, which made no sense to me whatsoever. To top that off, the acoustic ambience of the restaurant was pretty tame--not very loud, so you can imagine how close to a whisper her voice was. Nevertheless, I still obliged, having no idea until later that she didn't hear me say I'll choose something else. I began to scan the rest of the menu, deciding not all was lost, that I would go with the kasha and bowtie pasta with veal meatballs. When I thought she'd come back to me for my new order, I started telling her my revised order:
Stefie: So I'll have the kasha and bow--
Server: [interrupts, with her ridiculously quiet voice] Oh, I was going to put in your pizza.
Stefie: [taking me a while to understand her] Well, if you they can't substitute the cheeses, I can pick something else...
Server: I can check, but I can't guarantee anything...
Stefie: Um, okay...just let me know?
Server: [gives me a nasty look and walks away] Sure.
What attitude! I was sincere and pleasant to her from since we arrived at our table. What the heck was her problem?! It was just a simple question! Definitely one of the most awkward exchanges I've ever had with service in a fine restaurant. Marcus, Linda, and John even had major issues hearing her. And to top it off, Marcus had no idea any of the above happened until I explained it shortly after.

Minus all that crap, the kitchen was able to substitute cheeses for me (ha!). It is the mushroom whole wheat pizza with with fresh mozzarella (change, courtesy of an easy substitution, haha), oregano, and farm egg. I liked that the egg yolk was still runny and that it was completely loaded with mushrooms (a total win!). My only complaint here was that the pizza was pretty soggy, most likely attributable to the water emitted from the mushrooms. Also, I wish it were served at a slightly warmer temperature.

John ordered the french toast with roasted apples. Puffiest french toast I've ever seen! I recall John reporting that it was very good!

They even served his syrup in this cute little beaker.

Linda also had some communication issues with our server. She inadvertently added ham to her omelette with what I remember to include goat cheese and spinach. She wanted it strictly vegetarian style, so she just told our server she'd push them off to the side. Linda enjoyed the remaining omelette as best she could.

I think dessert made up for the mishaps during the earlier part our meal. Linda and John were full from their previous meals, but Marcus and I went for the sundae with salted caramel ice cream candied peanuts and popcorn, whipped cream, and chocolate sauce. This wonderful combination of old-fashioned ice cream parlour treats tasted just like a Snickers bar, only deconstructed! You had the bittersweet flavor from the chocolate sauce, the sweetness from the salted caramel ice cream, and the sweet-and-salty crunch from the popcorn! This dessert is meant to be shared by two or more people for future reference.

Findings: Chef Vongerichten and along with Phil Suarez (a loyal dining patron, who later became the financier behind his culinary ventures such as Spice Market, Jean Georges, and Perry Street, to name a few) have created yet another beautiful space to add to their portfolio of fine dining establishments. I admire the restaurant's open commitment to sustainable and locavore-culture dining. The only thing I will have to point out at how poor the service was. I understand it's brunch--not necessarily the same scene as it would receive nightly, but that is no excuse for attitude and cheekiness. I sincerely hope that the service we received that afternoon was just a fluke and that any possible future visits will be a million times better than that. Nevertheless, ABC Kitchen is a lovely space to go to with friends on a Sunday morning, but with a grain of salt, because you'll never know what kind of serve you'll get. Cocktails are a must, and dessert should not be skipped.

Price point: $13 for a cocktail; $15-18 for each brunch entrée; $8 for dessert.

--January 9, 2011

ABC Kitchen
ABC Carpet & Home

35 East 18th Street
New York, NY 10003

Friday, February 18, 2011

Etcetera | new features

Just wanted to let ya know that I added two exciting new features to Four Tines recently!

The first addition (circled in pink at the top) is Four Tines new favorite icon -- a little fork and a napkin behind it, so you won't see that tiny orange B (the Blogger logo) next to Four Tines anymore! The second addition is a new navigation bar underneath the header, linking to new pages I've added: one detailing my most recent culinary bucket list, the next detailing the places I've eaten at and blogged about on Four Tines, another detailing a break out of the types meals and cuisines I've shared with you on my blog, and the last is just a list of the food blogs I find interesting and read on a daily basis. Hopefully these new additions make navigating around Four Tines much easier! Regular posts will be returning this weekend (hopefully!), so keep your eyes peeled!

Food for Thought | Jean-Georges Vongerichten

“A secret food I really love is gummy bears. I can eat a jar every day.”
--Jean-Georges Vongerichten, on secret indulgences
from Wall Street Journal article "In My Kitchen: Jean-Georges Vongerichten", 1.22.2011.

Thursday, February 17, 2011

Lists | The Blog-Shy of 2010, iii

Here's the last portion of the Blog-Shy list of 2010, detailing the meals I had during 2010 but failed to make it into Four Tines.
The Blog-Shy of 2010, Part iii

Adrienne's Pizza Bar

My fellow bean counters (aka, my co-workers) and I instigated "Pizza Fridays" to boost team morale, so I suggested we go to Adrienne's Pizza Bar in the Financial District (where our main client is located) for a Friday lunch one week in November, as one of my friends who used to work in the area highly recommended it. The pizzas offered at Adrienne's are thin-crust square pizzas, best known as "grandma-style" pizza.

We ordered a white pizza which has ricotta and fresh mozzarella. Surprisingly, for someone who requires tomato sauce on pizza, I really enjoyed this one. It has a really awesome dough-to-cheese ratio--it seems really doughy when you eat it (like a good doughy), but after you're done eating, you don't feel overly stuffed. I ate about 3-4 pieces, and I felt pleasantly full!

This is the old-fashioned pizza with crushed tomato and homemade fresh mozzarella, topped with pepperoni and sausage. Because of the toppings added, the pizza tends to get a little soggy if you don't eat it fast enough. Also, I don't recommend ordering this for take-out unless you live a couple blocks away from Stone Street--it definitely tastes best right went it's served out of the oven.

Adrienne's Pizza Bar
54 Stone Street
New York, NY 10005

--November 12, 2010

Osteria Morini

Back in November, Marcus took my mom and me out for a post-Thanksgiving Sunday brunch at Osteria Morini, Chef Michael White's recently opened the restaurant this past fall with a rustic atmosphere and "soulful" cuisine from the Emilia-Romagna region of Italy. Osteria is Italian for a place where the owner "hosts" people--very much like a tavern in the Italian countryside, less formal than the typical trattoria or ristorante. Morini is an ode (per New York magazine's blurb) to "the owner of the famous San Domenico restaurant in Imola, near Bologna, where White worked for seven years." I'm going to have to disagree with The New York Times' restaurant critic, Sam Sifton, on his disappointed review of Osteria Morini. I really enjoyed it at brunch. I thought it was good combination of hearty yet light.

I ordered the cappelletti, a truffled mascarpone ravioli with melted butter and prosciutto. The portion was just enough for me (I can never finish a full pasta dish when dining out), and truffle-infused dishes always make me happy. I've developed a new love for ravioli-like pastas (agnolotti, especially), and this one definitely takes a cake!

My mom ordered the bistecca, which had grilled skirt steak, fried eggs (with some panko--yum!), and wild mushrom sugo. I stole a bite, and I definitely say the fried egg with the panko bits was my favorite part!

Marcus had the creste, which had mussels, shrimp, scallops, parsley, and aglio. From what I remember, he said he enjoyed this, too.

I forgot to note down this dessert (and I can't seem to find the dessert menu from Osteria Morini anywhere), but I will tell you that it was filled with lots of peanut-butter-goodness and lots of crunch! A delicious dessert to send us on our merry way!

Osteria Morini
218 Lafayette Street
New York, NY 10012

--November 28, 2010

Katz's Delicatessen

Since I had never been to Katz's Delicatessen, Marcus took me there one weekend in December. Key tip: make sure you're standing in a line for a sandwich, and do not lose your ground--someone may well cut right in front of you without you realizing.

Please order the lemonade--it's amazing!

This is Marcus's pastrami sandwich with mustard. I don't even like mustard, and I enjoyed the bites I stole from it! Juicy and lots of meaty flavor. I promise after having this whole sandwich, you'll skip your next meal from being so full! I had a beef brisket sandwich which was a very filling lunch, too. On a completely separate note, I didn't hear any patrons reenacting the sandwich orgasm scene from When Harry Met Sally.

Price point: $14.45-14.95 for a standard hot sandwich.

Katz's Delicatessen
205 East Houston Street
New York, NY 10002

--December 4, 2010

Greenwich Grill

Derek had recommended Greenwich Grill to me some time last year, and the concept of a Japanese-Italian fusion restaurant really had me curious. I went there back in September with a friend from college, and in December, I decided to bring Marcus there, because I really wanted to try the baked uni miso lobster with seafood misto that stood boldly on the menu. It is a fresh lobster oven-baked with sea urchin and soybean miso paste, served with grilled daily fresh seafood. It was an incredibly rich combination of umami flavors rolled up into tender lobster meat. We also had the seafood ceviche as a starter, consisting of daily fresh fish, clams, shrimp, octopus, tomato, and avocado dressed in homemade jalapeno sauce and shared the spaghettini with sea urchin, little neck clams, garlic, and extra virgin olive oil. This neighborhood gem has everything one looks for in a solid local restaurant that isn't flooded with tourists.

Price point: $12.50 for the starter; $18 for the pasta; $24 for the entrée, plus an additional $10 for an extra lobster piece.

Greenwich Grill
428 Greenwich Street
New York, NY 10013

--December 10, 2010


It wouldn't be a good food year if there isn't a little Ippudo somewhere! We went back again at the end of the year for the Hirata buns (i.e., steamed buns filled with pork, served with Ippudo's original spicy bun sauce). Good meat-to-bun ratio, and the specialty sauce is incomparable to anything similar. The meat is a little fatty, giving it an extra moist and juicy texture.

And we can't for get the signature ramen dish at Ippudo--the Akamaru Modern, the original tonkotsu soup noodle with Ippudo's special sauce (red stuff seen above), pork belly chashu, cabbage, kikurage, scallions, miso paste, and fragrant garlic oil. Arguably the best bowl of ramen noodles in all of Manhattan. Can't wait to go back again for another visit this year!

Price point: $8 for 2 Hikata buns; $16 for one Akamaru Modern ramen.

65 4th Avenue
New York, NY 10003

--December 19, 2010

Yerba Buena Perry

Probably the worst food-related photo I took this year (please forgive me as I only had my HTC Incredible in this dark restaurant), this was the sampler of fries at Yerba Buena Perry, consisting of avocado fries, watermelon fries, and hearts of palm fries, served with yerba mate ketchup. These were so great--the concept of watermelon fries was already mindboggling! Juicy and crispy! This was definitely an awesome starter dish I shared with my friends, Ariana and Mimi over lovely cocktails this past December.

Yerba Buena Perry
1 Perry Street
New York, NY 10014

--December 22, 2010

That's all folks--the Blog-Shy of 2010! Hopefully I'll be a more diligent blogger this coming year (I will not fall behind... I will not fall behind...)--lots of stories to share!

Lists | The Blog-Shy of 2010, ii

Here's the middle part of the Blog-Shy list of 2010, detailing the meals I had during 2010 but failed to make it into Four Tines. A disclaimer though--I will be finishing my post about Eleven Madison Park, because I love them so much, so that'll be the only one left out of this list. Enjoy :)
The Blog-Shy of 2010, Part i

Grub Street Food Festival

Marcus and I went to the Grub Street Food Festival back in October, and it was this packed around noon. As you can probably guess, we didn't get around to many of the tents as we wanted to.

Since Marcus is a waffle fanatic, we started at one of the first tents, Wafels + Dinges, of Belgian waffle food cart fame. We've had this a few times before, and the brussels waffle (light and crispy) is our favorite. Unfortunately, they were only serving the liège waffle (soft and chewy), but this was the first time we had the Spekuloos spread as our complimentary dinges (i.e., topping). It looks a lot like peanut butter but tastes like traditional Belgian gingerbread-cinnamon cookies! I highly recommend trying it if you ever visit the Wafels + Dinges cart!

Since the other tent lines were incredibly long and tedious, Marcus and I walked around for a bit, when we ran into my friend Alice and a couple of her friends. They had just arrived like we had, and the only line to not have crazy lines was Macaron Parlour, run by an on-the-go macaron-making duo. I decided to have an earl grey, nutella, and candied bacon with maple cream cheese. I chose the bacon one mainly because I had never had a savory-flavored macaron before.

Here is the candied bacon macaron. I absolutely loved the concept, but the maple cream cheese filling was a little too sweet for me. Otherwise, the nutella and earl grey were just delightful!

Just as we were leaving, we ran into the Kelvin Natural Slush Co. truck!

From the three assortment of base flavors that day (ginger, citrus, or tea), Marcus choose citrus (seen above) and I choose tea.

Price point: $5 for a liège waffle (including 1 dinges); $2-3 per macaron; $3.50 for a small /$4.50 for a large slush.

Wafels + Dinges
open Su-W from 8am-10pm, Th-Sa from 8am-1am
check Twitter for daily location

Macaron Palour
check blog and Twitter for updates

Kelvin Natural Slush Co.
open from April through October during the year
check website and Twitter for updates / daily location

--October 16, 2010

Luke's Lobster

Since the line at the Grub Street Food Festival was ridiculously long, Marcus and I decided to go to the actual Luke's Lobster shop in the East Village for lunch. I thought this sign was cute--"from ME (me) to you"--haha!

Low and behold--the famous lobster roll from Luke's. It is something I get the craving for all the time. The bun is buttered and perfectly toasted, dabbed with some mayo, and stuffed with fresh lobster meat chunks flown in from Maine, seasoned with some melted lemon butter and secret spices--ahhh, I'm salivating as I am writing this!

Marcus ordered the Taste of Maine, which includes a sampler of the three types of rolls offered at Luke's: half crab roll, half lobster roll, and half shrimp roll. Along with the sampler, it comes with a pair of Empress crab claws, a bag of chips, and a drink. Marcus didn't care for the Empress crab claws (they were too fishy), but he loved the lobster and shrimp rolls because they were "meatier" in quantity.

Marcus also tried lemon-lime soda by Maine Root, an all natural, hand-crafted soda company. A nice, bold citrus flavor--I order this every time I'm back at Luke's. I like how the ingredients (including the soda and chips offered) are from Maine!

Price point: $16 for a lobster roll; $20 for the Taste of Maine sampler.

Luke's Lobster
93 East 7th Street
New York, NY 10009

--October 16, 2010

Blue Hill at Stone Barns

I took my mom to Dan Barber's Blue Hill at Stone Barns in Pocantico Hills, New York on Halloween. It's beautiful during the autumn season, with the foliage.


Shot inside the Stone Barns' greenhouse.

I was disappointed with the overall meal we had there (we went for the five-course Farmer's Feast). Most of the courses we oversalted and not what I had expected from the glowing reviews friends had given me before I made the long drive up. I think I should give it another try in the spring/summer, so that the ingredients/produce available are greater in number. But here are a few of my favorite dishes (presentation and/or taste-wise) of the night.

These are vegetables from the Farm, presented on pins sticking up on a wooden block. I love the color contrast. The vegetables were fresh, flavorful, and crisp, as if they were picked that morning (they probably were)!

This is veal marrow with pancetta prepared from the Farm, served directly in a calf bone. Can't get any more closer to the farm than this. It was a bit salty, but the flavor was great!

This was the farm egg with spinach, sungold tomato, potatoes, and chicken heart. I really loved the freshness of the egg (freshly laid that day) and the organic ingredients that compose the dish. It's like breakfast for dinner!

One of my favorite things of the night--shiitake mushroom salt on the left, and fennel salt on the right. It's not only salt, but a hint of another flavor!

Our server actually brought us back to the Blue Hill kitchen, and guess who was there?! Chef Dan Barber himself! He introduced himself to my mom and me and sadly informed us that I wouldn't be allowed to take photographs of the kitchen. Not all was lost though. He asked us which course we enjoyed the most and then asked us what Blue Hill could improve on. I didn't want to tell him many of the courses we had were overly salted (such a simple thing to tell a celebrity chef), but luckily my mom jumped in saying that we felt the lamb was really gamey. He said that the restaurant gets that a lot, and they're working on it. We bid farewell to the chef and thanked him for taking the time to talk to us.

Me in front of the entrance of Blue Hill at Stone Barns. I'd love to try his Blue Hill in Manhattan as well. I feel like I should give it another chance, so Blue Hill, here I come in a warmer season!

Price point: $105 per person for five-course Farmer's Feast.

Blue Hill at Stone Barns
630 Bedford Road
Pocantico Hills, NY 10591

--October 31, 2010

More to come--stay tuned! Last third will be posted next!

Tuesday, February 15, 2011

List | The Blog-Shy of 2010, i

I wanted to create a post or two detailing the meals I had during 2010 but failed to make it into Four Tines. They were quite memorable, but I definitely was eating faster than I could write! My resolution for 2011 is to make sure I don't fall too far behind on blogging. Busy season in the bean counting world is keeping me in line, so hopefully I'll share a couple of my meals so far in 2011 soon! In the mean time, here are the ones that were shy (I call it "blog-shy"--kinda like "camera-shy") of making it into the blog because I got so behind:

Shake Shack

I ate many a lunch at Danny Meyer's Shake Shack (I fear counting, haha), either with Marcus at the original location at Madison Square Park or with co-workers at the newly opened for 2010 location in the Theatre District as it is so close to my office. The flashing lights of the sign make it a perfect fit for Times Square, as it is the only Manhattan neighborhood with zoning ordinances requiring building owners to display illuminated signs! Go figure!

Here is the lovely ShackBurger with American cheese, lettuce, tomato, and the mysterious ShackSauce (my most favorite part)! I noticed that they started buttering and toasting the burger buns, adding an extra dimension of awesomeness to this burger. It is juicy, tender, and from my experience, never overcooked. The lettuce and tomato slice delightfully always fresh. And almost always, a food coma will follow a weekday lunch meal from Shake Shack. In response to the fear of said food coma, here are the wise words of my co-worker, Tiffany, each and every time before we decide to say, “Eff it, we're going to Shake Shack!”:
“Stefie, I wouldn't let anything else clog my arteries.”

Price point: $4.50 for a single ShackBurger.

Shake Shack (Theatre District)
691 8th Avenue
New York, NY 10036

--Summer 2010


My co-worker, Jess, and I went to Alto (formerly Michael White's restaurant with Chris Cannon, now solely Chris Cannon's) at the end of September as a nice break from work. We had some pretty good dishes here. We started with terrina di coda, a country-style oxtail and foie gras terrine. Jess had the gnocchi con pomodoro San Marzano with Russet potato gnocchi, slow-cooked San Marzano ragù, and basil. I had the risotto milanese con astice e midollo which was a Milanese-style saffron risotto with poached lobster and bone marrow. All were lovely!

And last, but not least, was one of the desserts we had, which was torrone, Piemontese nougat semifreddo, hazelnut cake, and a warm chocolate sauce. So good--a nice crunch, chewiness, and sweetness all rolled up into one! Our other dessert was the chocolate millefoglie, consisting of layers of chocolate crunch, white chocolate creme, blackberry sorbet, and chocolate caramel tulle.

Price point: $19 for the antipasta, $16-18 for each pasta, and $17 for 2 dolci.

11 East 53rd Street
New York, NY 10022

--September 30, 2010

Counter Space: Design and the Modern Kitchen at MoMA

Marcus and I went to the Counter Space exhibit at the Museum of Modern Art (MoMA), which "explores the twentieth-century transformation of the kitchen."

The exhibit also highlights MoMA’s recent acquisition of an unusually complete example of the iconic Frankfurt Kitchen designed in 1926–27 by the architect Grete Schütte-Lihotzky (seen above).

Price point: $20 general admission.

Museum of Modern Art
Counter Space: Design + the Modern Kitchen
11 West 53rd Street
New York, NY 10019
on exhibition through May 2, 2011

--October 1, 2010

The Martha Stewart Show live taping

I finally was able to score tickets to a live taping (on October 6) of The Martha Stewart Show (my third successful attempt) and actually be able to go! This show included a recap of Martha's past kitchens (her first kitchen was made with her husband using an old sycamore tree)! She also mentioned her love for pot racks and her "Great Wall of China" (a wall lined with fine china)! The next segment surrounded kitchen renovations by Martha Stewart for Home Depot, her new kitchen design line! Also, coincidentally, the curator of the MoMA exhibit, Counter Space, Juliet Kinchin, was a guest on the show that day, displaying and demonstrating kitchen tools that appear at the museum. Martha even mentioned she wrote a review in The Observer about her recent visit to the exhibit.

The next guest on the show was Rachel Saunders, the founder of Blue Chair Fruit Company. She and Martha were making early girl tomato jam on the show together. Blue Chair makes a wide variety of jams and marmalades, and it even has a new cookbook available for sale now! Each audience member that day received a copy of it, along with some jam from Blue Chair!

Here is Martha having a Q&A session with the audience members, followed by the last segment that day, which was making specimen frames.

Lucyanna, Kellie, me, and Eleanor in the audience!

The SWAG we got that day: a $25 Home Depot gift card, The Blue Chair Jam Cookbook, and a jar of jam from Blue Chair!

Price point: tickets are free, find more information here!

Chelsea Television Studios
The Martha Stewart Show
221 West 26th Street
New York, NY 10001

--October 6, 2010

René Redzepi's NOMA book signing

I got to meet René Redzepi, well-renowned chef of S. Pellegrino's #1 restaurant in the world, Noma (in Copenhagen) at a book signing hosted by Williams-Sonoma at Columbus Circle back in October, the day after his lecture at the New York Public Library.

Here's my signed copy of NOMA: Time and Place in Nordic Cuisine!

Price point: $49.95 for each book.

Time Warner Center
10 Columbus Circle, Suite 114

New York, NY 10019

NOMA: Time and Place in Nordic Cuisine
René Redzepi
available here at

--October 7, 2010

Marea, ii

After the book signing with Chef Redzepi, I decided to grab a quick dinner at Marea before heading to a concert with co-workers. During my first visit to Marea, I really wanted to order the fusilli with red wine braised octopus and bone marrow. but was so torn that I went with the agnolotti instead. Later, I read on Eater that Thomas Keller said that his single best dish of 2009 was this very one, so I promised myself I would go back to Marea to have it. It was so rich and savory--just the right amount where I didn't feel overstuffed. I would love to go back to have this dish again soon!

Price point: $31 for the pasta.

240 Central Park South
New York, NY 10019

--October 7, 2010

I'll post the other half of the Blog-Shy of 2010 tomorrow!


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