The Tres Sabore Wine Dinner at the Hudson Room on Tuesday night… yum!
SAUVIGNON BLANC / ZATARAINS FRIED LOUISIAN OYSTERS
Celery root slaw and a Creal mustard remoulade sauce.
POR QUE NO / “MUFFALETTA” CHOPPED SALAD
Local baby romaine, Boscoli olive-pickled vegetable “salsa”, tasso ham, aged provolone & a balsamic-shallot vinaigrette.
ZINFANDEL / MARDI GRAS YING & YANG ROLL
Fresh crawfish tempura-avocado roll, topped with seared filet mignon.
PETIT SYRAH / JACOBS ANDOIUILLE SAUSAGE & DUCK GUMBO
Okra, sweet potatoes & scallion sticky rice.
CABARNET SAUVIGNON / 35 DAY DRY AGED SLICED RIB EYE STEAK
Cayenne-smoked sea salt butter, Maytag blue cheese grits & grilled asparagus.
MARDI GRAS “KING CAKE” CRULLER
Custard cream filling & rum anglasie.
At 7 pm this Tuesday, get your wine on!
There’s a wine-maker dinner, pairing 5 California wines from Julie Johnson’s Tres Sabore Winery with courses from Louie Lanza’s Hudson Room. He will be featuring a New Orlean’s style dinner!
For more info and to make reservations: click here for the Hudson Room.
or click here for Dylan’s Wine Cellar.
Coming up on Sunday, February 8, 2015
925 South Street, Peekskill
Ed. Note: This is a guest post from a close friend of Peekskill Rocks, Dee Volz. The review was written over the summer but was then lost in transmission. We are extremely happy to finally be posting it and hope you enjoy it too.
Who would believe (unless I told you) what an exciting interpretation of “Othello,” in modern dress and appropriate readings of the timeless lines, is presented by the Hudson Valley Shakespeare Festival, a rough half hour drive from Peekskill, at Boscobel on a magnificent estate with a view of the Hudson and surrounding hills? (Near Cold Spring.) Someone with an original insight and fine staging sense has set it in the great white tent that sits on the lawn at Boscobel, cut open on the side to that view. From the moment you hear distant music and see the approach of a group of soldiers in the current style of fatigues, with many women among them, (contemporary touch) to dramatic drum music, you know you are in for a drama all the more exciting because the participants are young and beautiful, and the style contemporary. Recently, as those soldiers approached to the warlike music, I experienced the thrill that only drama can give. “The play’s the thing!” I thought. Perhaps the fabulous stagecraft and mystique is due to the new artistic director, Davis McCallum. I was curious about whose touch did so much magic.
Continue reading A thoroughly modern Othello