Menu Changes

Where to Eat For Passover

Delicatessen’s “Matzo Bendict” Photo: Courtesy Delicatessen

Most Chosen People will gather with friends and family tonight at sunset to celebrate the first night of Passover with a Seder. At Supper, Mitch Prensky is melding tradition with his back-to-the-farm philosophy, serving a family-style Seder meal tonight and tomorrow night. The $55 dinners include dishes like chicken liver mousse with port wine and crispy fried onions, housebaked matzo, housemade gefilte fish with fresh grated horseradish and beet essence, and Prensky’s mother’s “world famous” brisket. Reservations are required.

• Michael Solomonov is offering a Passover Mesibah Menu through next Tuesday at Zahav. The $42 per person dinner includes Salatim and hummus served with hand-made matzah, matzah ball soup with smoked chicken and ramps, gefilte fish “escabeche” with fiddleheads and artichokes, brisket “Mina” with coffee, morels and charoset jus, and rose hip macaroons with pistachio frozen custard.

Delicatessen is offering Chef Ali Wak’s Poppa Hy’s Matzo Brei with a “Matzo Bendict” served with nova lox, two poached eggs and hollandaise, and the “Moses Goeses” served with house smoked pastrami, sautéed onions and muenster cheese, For traditionalists, Delicatessen is offering Poppa Hy’s Matzo Brei with syrup and fruit preserves on the side. And throughout Passover, all of Delicatessen’s sandwiches will be available on Matzo or served with a bed of greens, upon request.

• Out in the ’burbs, Cantina Feliz will offer what its calling a “Passover Feliz” menu from now through April 24. The four-course prix fixe meal features matzo ball and red chile soup, salmon tostada with orange habanero vinaigrette, chive and jicama, chile BBQ glazed brisket tacos and key lime cheese cake. The dishes are available as part of a four-course $30 prix fixe or a la carte.

London Grill is serving a four-course seder-inspired prix fixe menu that includes traditional fare like, gefilte fish, matzah ball soup, and braised brisket, as well as newly inspired dishes, like poached wild sea bass with braised artichokes, roasted veal breast with spring herbs, and braised lamb shank with olives and preserved lemon. The dinner also includes a selection of housemade desserts and traditional Passover foods, including matzo, charoset (a sweet, dark-colored paste often made from dates and nuts), a shank bone and other symbols of Pesach.

Where to Eat For Passover