Flares of Cajun, French, and Indian cooking find their way into a menu of southern delights served in a vintage dining room.
- Expires Nov 21, 2012
- Limit 3 per person. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Dine-in only. Extra $15 fee for Surf and Turf, extra $10 fee for Fried Lobster Tails, and extra $8 fee for Ribeye.
- See the rules that apply to all deals.
$45 for southern fusion cuisine for two (up to a $105 value)
- One shared appetizer (a $15 value)
- Two entrees (up to a $60 value)
- One dessert (up to a $10 value)
- Two glasses of wine, two cocktails, or two soft drinks (up to a $20 value)
$85 for southern fusion cuisine for four (up to a $210 value)
- Two shared appetizers (a $30 value)
- Four entrees (up to a $120 value)
- Two desserts (up to a $20 value)
- Four glasses of wine, four cocktails, or four soft drinks (up to a $40 value)
Chef Tony Morrow prepares a menu of southern cuisine inspired by his childhood and fused with worldly flavors from his travels, such as oven-roasted buttermilk-pecan chicken ($23), fried catfish with lemon-dill aioli ($24), and portobello napoleon with curry sauce ($18).The Pecan Restaurant
The Pecan Restaurant's head chef Tony Morrow collects ingredients from the recipes of his favorite chefs, finding ways to work each of them into his own cuisine. The first flavor he fell in love with was pecans, a staple of his mother's cooking. Later in life, he encountered the rich spices of Cajun and Indian cooking, the perfectly prepared meats in French recipes, and the delicate pastas of the best Italian kitchens. He took these culinary experiences and, inspired, created his own masterpieces with each one, blending and changing each until he created a type of southern cooking all his own.
He serves his fusion food in a classic southern-style dining room full of light woods and white tablecloths complemented by the deep red curtains that hang around the space. During the eatery’s remodeling, a giant Coca-Cola advertisement—first painted in 1917—was discovered beneath the room’s drywall. Now re-exposed and retouched, it emblazons an exposed brick wall and adds last-century charm to the dining room, reminding its guests of a time when life was simpler and cola poured from the drinking fountains.