When it comes to pizza, Borgata’s award-winning chefs and one-of-a-kind restaurants spin up some of the most unique and tasty slices that will satisfy even the most picky pie connoisseur. We’ve rounded up some absolutely mouthwatering pizzas throughout Borgata as a way to celebrate National Pizza Day, and to make it a little easier to find your favorite next time you’re here on property.
It’s no surprise that we love pasta at Borgata, and our guests do, too. In fact, one of our most popular seminars, Gnow Your Gnocchi, is returning on January 14, 2017 at Fornelletto. Lucky participants will spend an afternoon sipping on wine and tasting savory bites while they learn how to make homemade gnocchi in this hands-on class.
As if the online slots at BorgataCasino.com weren’t tempting enough, we’re going all out to satisfy your appetite for fun with our Play & Dine promotion.
When you earn 400 iRewards Points playing online slots between July 25th and July 27th, you’ll receive a $100 dining credit to use at Borgata Hotel Casino & Spa in Atlantic City. Just opt in from your Mac or PC first, then hit the slots. It’s that easy.
Actually, scratch that. Getting your hands on that dining credit is easy, but deciding where to spend it will be difficult.
Borgata Hotel Casino & Spa features some of the most popular fine dining restaurants on the east coast. Choose from Bobby Flay Steak, Fornelletto, Izakaya, Old Homestead Steak House, and Wolfgang Puck American Grille.
Or go all out at The Marketplace Eatery, a new casual dining experience with incredible options that’ll make you want to come back for more.
Remember, you have three days to earn those iRPs, so hit the slots and then hit your new favorite restaurant on us.
There’s always something comforting in the thought of combining the old and the new – especially when it comes to great restaurants like Fornelletto.
When you descend the winding staircase that creates the grotto like feel of our fine Italian restaurant, there’s a lot of the familiar to take comfort in.The Tuscan ambiance, the truly amazing wine selections and the tradition of menu selections that have been in place since the restaurant and Borgata Hotel Casino & Spa first opened.
No better dish signifies this than Fornelletto’s Veal “Osso Bucco” Ravioli.
You know what’s better than Atlantic City Restaurant Week? How about Borgata’s Atlantic City Restaurant Month?
Let us explain.
People have been going so nuts for our prix fixe meals deals during this year’s Atlantic City Restaurant Week at The Metropolitan and N.O.W. for lunch and Fornelleto, Izakaya and Wolfgang Puck American Grille for dinner, that we just can’t see ending the deals after a week.
So while Atlantic City Restaurant Week ends March 12, our Borgata prix fixe meal deals will be available through March 31.
Get your choice of (also with a first course, soup and dessert) at N.O.W of:
Chicken Pad Thai: Wide Rice Noodles, Chicken, Peanuts, Onions, Egg, Scallions, Bean Sprouts, Sesame Oil, Cilantro, Fiery Fish Sauce
Vegetable Lo-Mein: Egg Noodles, Broccoli, Bean Sprouts, Green Peppers, Carrots, Onions, Scallions, and Soy Sauce
Peking Style Shrimp and Chicken: Shrimp, Chicken, Green Peas, Onions, Straw Mushrooms, Green Peppers, Carrots, Spicy Peking Sauce. Served with Steamed White Rice.
Or, at The Metropolitan (also with a first course and dessert):
Champignon Burger: CAB Ground Beef Stuffed With Crimini, Domestic & Portabella Mushrooms, Bacon Onion Jam, Brie, Tater Tots, Dijon Gravy
Fried Cod Fish Sandwich: Lettuce, Tomato, Red Slaw, Caper Aioli, Tater Tots, Dijon Gravy
So when they invented Atlantic City Restaurant Week—this year from March 6 to March 12—as a chance to celebrate the diversity and dining choices available here in Atlantic City, we made a quick decision. “We’ll be there with bells on.”
Well not bells (old expression). But we did decide to embrace the concept fully and participate at some of our best eateries—The Metropolitan and N.O.W. for lunch and Fornelleto, Izakaya and Wolfgang Puck American Grille for dinner.
If you’re not familiar with Atlantic City Restaurant Week, more than 70 restaurants around the city will participate by offering prix fixe meals (French for fixed price) for both lunch and dinner for the week. The lunch price is $15.16 and the dinner price is $33.16. Diners get to make choices from the prix fixe menu to create their meal.
And Borgata is offering the same deals for Restaurant Week.
For example, at Wolfgang Puck American Grille, your entrée choices for dinner are (along with a first course and dessert):
Did they have cranberry sauce that was perfectly shaped like a can? Did they put marshmallows in the yams? Oysters in the stuffing?
Well, no, but by all accounts it was a pretty good feast of turkey, waterfowl, venison, fish, lobster, clams, berries, fruit, pumpkin, and squash.
Of course turkey was the big popularity winner on that menu down through the years and even Alexander Hamilton—the guy on the $10 bill—proclaimed that “no citizen of the United States should refrain from turkey on Thanksgiving Day.”
We here at Borgata Hotel Casino & Spa love being part of the Thanksgiving dinner tradition and unlike many restaurants that close for the day, Borgata Dining is open and serving up turkey dinners at our fine dining restaurants.
And we don’t skimp on dessert either. We don’t know if the Pilgrims baked those fruits and berries into pies, but we do know that Borgata Executive Pastry Chef Thaddeus DuBois makes the best Thanksgiving pies.
That includes apple crumble, pumpkin, and cherry for $10 and pecan for $12. Order in person at Borgata Baking Co. and the pies will be available for pick-up starting at 11am Tuesday, November 24 through 6pm on Thanksgiving Day.
The pilgrims never had it so good.
We know, it sneaks up on you doesn’t it? You probably haven’t even finished your National Martini Day shopping or hung the National Martini Day wreath on the door yet.
Just kidding. The only observance anyone has to make for National Martini Day is perhaps, to enjoy one. We here at Borgata Hotel Casino & Spa love martinis and we’re offering up some special blends for National Martini Day.
For National Martini Day, Borgata is offering up these special concoctions
Dragon Ball Martini
Bacardi Dragon Berry Rum
That’s staying power friends, and when it comes to Italian cuisine, few things have stood up like the ravioli. Yes the ravioli, that little doughy Italian dumpling that can be stuffed with anything—though ricotta cheese is the traditional starting point—to devise the perfect bite of food.
Stephen Kalt, Borgata chef/partner at Fornelletto’s Cucina & Wine Bar, recently highlighted the savory little bites, along with some perfect wine matchings at a another of his Holy Ravioli demonstration and luncheon events on Saturday, March 14 as part of the Savor Borgata Culinary Series.
It’s a formidable task, of course, to come up with a new take on an 800-year-old standby like the ravioli.
Legend has it that though “riavvolgere” means “to wrap,” most believe the dish was actually named after Ravioli, a renowned 13th-century chef in the Repubblica di Genova.
Oh, sure we all know that the pilgrims and Native Americans got together about 1621 and celebrated a great feast and then watched some high school football before going out at midnight to get great bargains to start their Christmas shopping. And it was in 1863 that Abe Lincoln declared the first official national Thanksgiving Day along with the proclamation that the Detroit Lions always play a game on the holiday.
But to tell the truth, there’s a lot of controversy over that first Thanksgiving Day–especially the menu. The pilgrims probably ate some turkey, but venison (deer) was the likely main course along with a lot of seafood and also vegetables from their great harvest that year (which was the reason for the whole thing).
What’s not clear is if they had pie. Records show the pilgrims had access to a lot of wild fruits and berries growing around New England, but whether they baked them into a flaky crust and served them with coffee and ice cream is anybody’s guess.
Think of it—a pie-less Thanksgiving. Oh those poor, poor pilgrims.