A true-minded Tuscan restaurant, Antica Posta has settled in as a neighborhood haunt for its upscale Buckhead clientele. It serves what may be the city’s best roast chicken.
Among the finest pizza in Atlanta. Home of Neapolitan-style pies cooked in ovens imported from Naples, this Westside eatery is an ebullient madhouse on weekends.
Joe Masi’s decision to give Pozole, a tequila bar in Virginia-Highland, an Italian American reboot with the help of his cousin Joey Federici seems to have paid off.
Bruce Logue, who bewitched food lovers at Midtown’s La Pietra Cucina with his housemade pastas draped in bombastic sauces, has settled into his own restaurant—a lovably eccentric bungalow on the fringe of Inman Park.
Giovanni Di Palma recently expanded his empire with Italian grocery Bottega Luisa, across the street from his own Antico Pizza, Caffe Gio, and Gio’s Chicken Amalfitano.
Designed to please a broad swath of tastes, the menu views Italian cuisine through a New American lens: housemade focaccia with goat cheese and tomato sauce, pork shank over garlic mashed potatoes with lemony gremolata.
Asellina’s menu of Italian American pleasers is moderately priced and refreshingly uncontrived. Try the piquant, airy cauliflower emulsion and the pappardelle with mushrooms and homemade sausage.
Offering a range of pleasing cuisine from New American to classic steakhouse to Italian, the steaks and Italian dishes are the real stand-outs at this Phipps Plaza dining spot.
Ecco, with its congenial spirit and multifaceted Italian menu, consistently earns its place as the brightest star in the Fifth Group Restaurants constellation.
The menu at Gio’s, which gives off an industrial-funky nonchalance similar to Antico’s, is simple: seven variations on roasted chicken dishes and four pastas, available in single or family-style sizes (both generous).