For the past 26 years, Imperial Fez has delighted Buckhead Moroccan food lovers with festive, unique and exotic dining unlike any other Buckhead restaurant. Imperial Fez restaurant, with all its interior Moroccan grandeur, sits unobtrusively in the ground floor of an otherwise residential, crème-colored stucco building on Peachtree Road across from the South Buckhead shopping strip that houses Georgia Grille. Owners Rafih Benjelloun and his wife Rita proudly bestow Buckhead entertainment seekers with both the Imperial Fez Moroccan restaurant and the Ibiza Restaurant and Lounge, a sleek, tapas and hookah joint next door.
After leaving the car with valet, through a meek entrance Buckhead diners discover a dazzling Moroccan feast for the eyes inside the Imperial Fez restaurant. Once Buckhead removes their shoes and enters the dining area of this Moroccan restaurant, their eyes adjust to the dim amber lighting. Hues of red, blue and mustard pulsate from Moroccan rugs overlapping each other to cover every inch of the floor, and Moroccan tapestries of burgundy and glints of gold swathe the walls in equal measure. Framed artwork of Moroccan political figures hangs from these colorful walls, and formidable Moroccan lamps and stained glass lampshades accentuate the foreign flavor of this Moroccan restaurant. Strobe lights flicker to the time of music from distant lands as belly dancers who entertain nightly in sparkling attire sift through the shadowy, sultry interior. Diners from Buckhead and the world sit on pillow-covered, low benches to savor the Moroccan food at forty red-clothed, candlelit tables scattered intimately throughout this Buckhead restaurant.
Characterized by the cooking of fruits with meat, Moroccan food is also known for its spices. Buckhead diners in search of sheep, poultry and seafood steeped in the piquant and aromatic flavors of cumin, coriander, saffron and cinnamon find their palates rejoice in the Moroccan food served at the Imperial Fez restaurant. To properly indulge in the culture and cuisine at this Moroccan restaurant, Buckhead may order from the prix-fixe menu which includes two- to five-course dinners from thirty to sixty-five dollars a head. Servers in authentic Moroccan garb serve Buckhead spreads of Harrira soup, Moroccan breads, fekkas, and Moroccan salads to accompany savory dishes of Cornish hen, lamb, cous cous, salmon, and Berber vegetables. Hot mint tea, a rosewater hand bath and a jaunt into the Ameerah Imports market inside wrap up the Moroccan dining experience that the Imperial Fez restaurant achieves masterfully in Buckhead.
Not too many people in Buckhead and America in general are unfamiliar still with the Jason’s Deli restaurant franchise. The successful deli style restaurant opens new locations consistently, with hundreds of Jason’s Deli restaurants popping up throughout the nation. The Buckhead area is proud home to one Jason’s Deli restaurant, and in the same venue as Buckhead Alterations and the Cost Plus World Market, in the Piedmont/Peachtree Crossing shopping center, is where Buckhead can dine on the delicious fare at this deli restaurant.
Jason’s Deli on Piedmont Road offers the people of Buckhead a comprehensive menu for lunch or dinner. In this deli restaurant, which began its success back in 1972, Buckhead customers can enjoy a superbly clean restaurant and healthy meal. The look and feel of Jason’s Deli in Buckhead is the same as any of their other deli restaurants, which maintains a 1950s diner appeal. The restaurant offers a plethora of seating for the influx of Buckhead professionals looking to eat a deli sandwich or to munch on their acclaimed salad bar. The walls of the deli restaurant are decorated with oversized black and white nostalgic American heritage photography, and the tables and booths are always kept clean and ready for the next Buckhead diner to enjoy a meal.
Jason’s Deli offers five varieties of pre-made salads or ten kinds of specialty deli sandwiches. Lots of hungry deli lovers choose to eat at the salad bar, which is relentlessly tidied and restocked by the staff at Jason’s Deli. Buckhead traditionalists can step up to the deli counter at the Jason’s Deli restaurant and special-order their own kind of sandwich from ten kinds of deli-style meats, eight breads, and thirteen types of sandwich dressings.
In addition to standard deli fare, the Jason’s Deli restaurant also offers Buckhead clients po’ boys, wraps, paninis and pasta dishes. For the vegetarians of Buckhead, Jason’s Deli carefully created nine different deli dishes they can enjoy from the restaurant without worry that some ingredient may contain meat products.
Jason’s Deli maintains a lot of business from its catering services. When Buckhead professionals need to offer a meal to business clients over meetings, Jason’s Deli can provide them with a diversity of healthy, affordable deli-style menu items. Almost anyone can find something that they would enjoy at a deli restaurant, and using Jason’s Deli to accommodate large groups of people is a perfect solution for feeding a picky mass.
In a charming cottage that looks plucked from a field of daisies and placed on East Paces Ferry Road in Buckhead, Antica Posta delights the hungry Tuscan food-loving customers of Buckhead with its picturesque and intimate environment as well as its delicious authentic Northern Italian food. Antica Posta sits modestly, a hidden treasure, beside the Buckhead Range Rover dealership and the Toby House Antique store, in a three-story, mustard-colored building with white trim. A small clay-tiled terrace out front of this Tuscan restaurant is lined with large planters of evergreens and dainty, purple flowers.
After complimentary valet service, Buckhead customers seeking to dine on the delicious, traditional Italian cuisine served at this Tuscan restaurant and bar, enter first into a lounge room. Inside this mustard faux-finished room, the second-story ceiling is striped with raw wood support beams and amplifies the acoustics of Italian music, swing oldies and a happy, buzzing Buckhead dinner crowd dressed in business-casual attire. In this room, a cherry-wood bar for a dozen Buckhead drinkers seated in cushioned barstool dons rows of wines, ivy flower pots and Bose sound system speakers at the Antica Posta restaurant. White-clothed tables are set with blue glasses and vases holding fresh, colorful flowers. Leather tall back seats scatter color across the lounge in hues of chocolate, rust and white. Plenty of windows open on to a tree-lined view of Buckhead outside the restaurant.
At the entrance of the Antica Posta Tuscan restaurant, a warm hostess welcomes customers and seats them to one of eighty tables in the rust-colored main dining room with a fireplace, or at another fifty downstairs or thirty upstairs in the various nooks that offer Buckhead private dining rooms at the Antica Posta restaurant. Framed photography of sensual Raquel Welch portraits, lithographs of Italian cityscapes and a collection of photos of owner Marco Betti in his youth decorate the walls of this quaint Tuscan restaurant in Buckhead. Rustic chandeliers hang from ceilings with exposed support beams while Buckhead feasts on plates of sensible, scrumptious Tuscan food at dinner during the week or Saturday at lunch in Antica Posta.
Buckhead customers choose from ten Italian antipasti dishes from the salmon, sea bass and pesto carpaccio dish that represents the tri-colored flag of Italy to seared sea scallops on a chick pea puree. The attentive, knowledgable staff can recommend wines from a substantial list to couple perfectly with the tasty main course Tuscan dishes of fresh fish, juicy meats, pasta, seasonal vegetables, and savory spices that come on steamy plates to Buckhead Tuscan cuisine seekers in Antica Posta. Save room for the panna cotta with wild berry sauce or any of the other scrumptious desserts and nightcaps offered at Antica Posta, the most glorious, little Italian food jewel in Buckhead.
Pretty mediocre. Not my first choice, not my last choice.
Super cheap wells. Decent bar food for a decent price. Friendly staff. Watch sports, play darts, or just kick it on the patio.
This is a pretty chill LGBT pub. Crowd is laid back and always friendly hence the name. Not overly populated by hipsters yet so the drinks are still super cheap. I'm not talking PBR for $2 more like Long Islands for under $4. They have a jukebox, snacks, and clean bathrooms. Great location. The Drunken Unicorn and MJQ's are both located underneath. They have their own parking area. Only downside is how smokey this place gets.
This is very useful information shared here. Thank you for sharing it.
overpriced for bar food.
Plays are obsolete. Everybody wants to be in the movies -- you've got something to show for it afterwards. That said, the place is well-run. Acting classes, a schedule, etc. Checked out the acting class, didn't think much of it. This obese gay guy with a nasty attitude who seem to think his meaningless exercises have something to do with acting -- they don't.
I guess... Gone are the days of smoke filled Jazz Clubs packed with eclectic low key anti establishment pot heads zoning out.
The service is slow. The food is weird. But the Jazz?
The Jazz is on point.
My advice is get rid of the valet parking($10) The reservations ($5) per person, and get a new menu... You can keep the names but do change the cuisine...
If you have the $ and the patience you will be rewarded with some pretty good live Jazz...
The restaurant is NOT open for lunch! I showed up last week looking to eat lunch and saw noone in the building. So I went back later that night with friends. I must say the food was delightful. I spoke with a young woman named Marian who said she was the sous chef and a bartender named Madelyn. Madelyn (sp?) seemed very happy to be there, with a great smile and a truly wonderful attitude. Chef Marian was happy and talkative and welcoming. She had a great deal of knowledge of her craft. We talked food for some time. She and the other chef, whom I only got to meet briefly touched every table in the small restaurant between popping into the kitchen to cook and deliver meals to the people waiting. It was a true pleasure to speak with Marian and Maadelyn. On the other hand, it was not a true pleasure to speak with the general manager, Hong (I think) who seemed to want to have nothing to do with his guests. After both the lovely bartender and the chef asked him to come over to me to speak to me, he finally did come from the table in the corner where he was holding court. He smiled at me and looked through me almost, as if I wasn't there. When I asked him questions, he never answered anything directly, rather he danced around the subject and offered to buy me a drink. The place will never make money in this way. When I mentioned to him that the website said they were open for lunch, but they weren't he just smiled, never answered me directly. I asked when they would be open for lunches and he said December 1st. I also asked about Sunday hours and he told me that there would be a Sunday brunch in December. So, out of curiousity, I went back on Saturday, December 1 and low and behold, noone was there... I live accross the street, so it takes no effort to walk over. I returned about 1130 on Sunday and again, noone was there... No brunch? So, I suggest you avoid dealing with Hong alltogether and ask specifically to speak to one of the Chefs. Outside of the manager, it was a very good experience. I will go back if Marian or Madelyn are there, for sure.
I just had my first experience at Stir It Up. I must admit I was not expecting the atmosphere. I was pleasantly surprised. In addition, the waiter was very nice and helpful with assisting us with making a decision. He showed knowledge of the food and how it was prepared (A+). I had the stewed oxtail; and let me just say I wanted to go back there and “slap the cook”. In case you don’t know that’s a very high compliment. My co-worker had the jerk chicken which was very tasty as well. My negative take-aways are (1) the menu should be expanded and (2) they charge you for refills. I know times are hard but who charges for refills on sweet tea?
Took my girlfriend for her birthday and she loved it. We've been to Agatha's and this was different. We liked that "the mob" has this party atmosphere. My girlfriend actually recognized a few of the actors. One of them was on A&E last month. I would say its really a good place to go celebrate. Foods really good and plenty of it we were stuffed. A little noisy at times but it was sold out and people were really partying. I am taking my girlfriend back for the Valentines Day Show. I would say we probably will do this show 2 or 3 times a year if they keep changing it up.
Noni's is also a great place for after work cocktails and a really tasty dinner and don't overlook the party scene on Saturday nights where hipsters from nearby East Atlanta, Old Fourth Ward and Inman Park dance the night away.
If it's $10 all you can eat and $5 all you can drink, your tummy is stuffed to the rim, and your bladder is about to explode. How else are you going to spend $20 per person?
Decent pizza and Italian dishes and one of the few places that reliably delivers around East Point. Open late and offers a pretty wide selection including pizzas, stromboli, calzones, salads, wings, fish, shrimp, and a few desserts. Not great, but not bad at all in my experience.
Pizza = good
Service = terrible
Please don't let sororistitutes take over your server pool, they are apathetic.
The sushi is pretty good but the service can be terrible! We were literally turned away at the door one day for lunch when there were plenty of tables. They only had one waiter working.
I agree, way over ratted. The guys in the back are rude. When I was there last week, our pizza came out wrong and we were blamed for not speaking up when they ran around with our pizza which was not true. The pizza is good, don't get me wrong. But I refuse to spend my money at a place that refuses to recognize the customer and appreciation of the customer.
Good soup small portion.
Creative Loafing Atlanta
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