Went to this restaurant last year and this visit did not disappoint. Ordered ribs and shrimp combo.
Steve's Favorite Fundamental
Ribs were falling off the bones and taste was delicious. Not the fanciest place but OK atmosphere for ribs. Cole slaw was not great - little on sour side. Fries were good. Service was excellent. Prices are very reasonable. Own or manage this property? Claim your listing for free to respond to reviews, update your profile and much more.
Tip: All of your saved places can be found here in My Trips. Log in to get trip updates and message other travellers. Profile Join. Log in Join. Best Crab Legs Ever. Improve this listing. Order Online. Ranked 12 of Restaurants in Clemson. Cuisines: American , Barbecue , Bar. Restaurant details Dining options: After-hours, Reservations. Chris C. Reviewed 4 October Date of visit: July Thank Chris C.
Write a review Reviews Traveller rating. Show reviews that mention. All reviews ribs crab legs butterfinger peel eat shrimp pulled chicken potato salad burger prime rib fall off the bone crab leg night been coming here for years on tuesdays red sauce cooked to perfection love this place bbq dive. Review tags are currently only available for English language reviews.
Coco Pazzo’s Bucatini Con Le Sardi Breaks the Rules
Read reviews in English Go back. Reviewed 15 September Date of visit: September Reviewed 27 July Best Ribs Ever! Reviewed 30 May via mobile. Delicious Ribs! Date of visit: May Reviewed 1 May Ribs were great. Date of visit: April Thank glenns SunnySide Cafe. Rick Erwin's Clemson.
BTFLY FLAT-FALL 80G BLUE SARDI
The next year he was sent to Okinawa, where he supervised a rest camp. He left the Marines with the rank of captain. In , he married Adelle Rasey, an actress. That marriage, too, ended in divorce. In , Vincent Sr. Sardi, a tall, affable man with a military bearing, perfected the art of seating enemies far apart and putting friends and potential allies near one another. Sardi also knew how to keep temperamental actors happy.
When he was not running the restaurant, Mr. Sardi raced cars, played polo and skied. He had recently moved to a house on Sugarbush Mountain in Vermont. View all New York Times newsletters.
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Only Mr. Sardi knew them, in fact, and only he could explain why, for many years, one of the best tables was held for Mr. Ira Katzenberg. Sardi called them his favorite customers. Sardi could do nothing about the autograph hounds and the photographers who crowded around the entrance.
But inside the front doors, his word was law. Diners were not to be disturbed. The ritual never varied. In a line that stretched down 44th Street, theatergoers, theater folk and celebrity watchers clamored for a table, hoping against hope to be seated on the first floor, where they could see cast members, producers and the playwright of the moment entering the restaurant after the curtain rang down.
As the actors made their way to their tables, the diners would stand and deliver an ovation. Once seated, the actors, producers and playwright would put on a brave face waiting for the reviews. Sardi would man the telephone, taking calls from friends of the cast, ticket brokers and newspaper columnists eager to get a read on the fate of the new play. If the reviews were poor, a pall descended over the dining room, and diners slinked out the door.
If the reviews were good, it was champagne all around and a celebration until the wee hours. Sardi wrote in Playbill. The celebrities had a bad habit of using their air time for shameless self-promotion. Undeterred, Mr. Sardi threw his all into the new venture.
He arranged for theatergoers to be taken to Broadway on a London double-decker bus. He hired out-of-work actors as conductors. He lured his father out of retirement and installed him as manager. Sardi sold it in To make matters worse, in , Mr. Sardi embarked on a ruinous venture, opening a seat dinner theater in Franklin Square, on Long Island. The theater burned money for two years before closing.
The lunchtime business evaporated. The restaurant was showing its age. In September , Mr.
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