I am a HUGE fan of viewing parties. I attend several throughout the year for my favorite TV shoes (Mad Men, True Blood, The Walking Dead). Viewing parties are a great way to meet new friends and/or let your guard down and be around people who share your same passion on a common subject matter. If you are a fan of the Tony Awards… don’t miss this opportunity to get out of the house and root for your favorite stars at the Joe Allen Restaurant.
Broadway’s favorite after-theater hangout, Joe Allen Restaurant is celebrating the 2013 Tony Awards by hosting a viewing party. This event will take place on June 6, 2013 for a limited number of guest. Several TVs will be displayed throughout the dining room for guests to enjoy the broadcast from any table. A Prix Fixe Menu, created by Executive Chef, Victor Flores, will be available for dinner for $65. The viewing party begins at 7:00 PM and reservations are required to attend.
Joe Allen Restaurant Viewing Party Menu:
La Scala Salad
Mixed Green Salad
Endive and Watercress Salad
Tacos con Chorizo with Roasted Pineapple
Buffalo Wings and Blue Cheese Dip
Shrimp & Grits with Lobster Consomme
Sautéed Maine Mussels in White Wine and Tomato Sauce
Hamburger and French Fries
Meatloaf with Mashed Potatoes
Brisket Sandwich au jus with Garlic Potato Chips
Poached Salmon and Arugula Salad
Orecchiette with Mushrooms and Spring Peas
Chocolate Pudding Cake with Vanilla Ice Cream
Banana Cream Pie
Chocolate Chip Cookies with Ice Cream
Fruit Tart with Lemon Cream Filling
For more information, visit: www.joeallenrestaurant.com. To make reservations at Joe Allen, please call (212) 581-6464.
ABOUT Joe Allen Restaurant
Joe Allen Restaurant has been nourishing theatergoers and theater professionals for 57 years on West 46th Street. Starting out, they catered mostly to “chorus kids with bad knees” but quickly became the place where the worlds of theater stars and theatergoers converge. In other words, Joe Allen has defined (and then redefined, and then redefined again) “the theatrical hangout.” Perhaps the restaurant’s biggest gift to the theatrical community was turning the terrible indignity of being associated with a failed show into an honor (albeit a dubious one) with its famous “flop wall.”