From checked tablecloths and red sauce to upscale osso buco, Voice Places is St. Louis’s guide to Italian cuisine. Type in a restaurant name, search by neighborhood, or browse our hundreds of professional reviews and user reviews to find the place that’s perfect for you!
Though still a relative youngster on the Hill's crowded Italian restaurant landscape, over the past decade Lorenzo's Trattoria has established a reputation as a go-to... More »
Simply put: La Pizza offers some of the best pizza you'll ever sink your teeth into. Everything in this small restaurant is house-made, from the meatballs to the lasagna... More »
Freshly made pasta is a revelation in this red-sauce, white-sauce town, and Jamey and Lisa Tochtrop's charming neighborhood cafe offers an oft-changing menu of fresh... More »
Don't let the modest name fool you. This inconspicuous midtown address turns out excellent Neapolitan-style pizza from a wood-burning oven at the rear of the dining... More »
St. Louis has approximately 1 million Italian restaurants, but nothing like Acero. Here you don't choose between the red sauce or the white, and you won't find Provel on... More »
The menu reflects both the Italian and the Greek heritage of owners Anthony and Rosario Scarato. The selection tilts toward the former, with numerous pizzas and pastas... More »
An institution on the Hill since 1918, Gioia's Deli began its life as a grocery store but is now a sandwich shop. Gioia's is most famous for its hot salami, or Salam de... More »
Rome? Or Madrid? At Guido's you don't have to decide. This Hill institution serves tasty Italian fare, including one of the city's best thin-crust pies, and... More »
A Cincinnati-based chain that doesn't look, act or taste like a chain at all, Dewey's ranked as one of St. Louis' better-quality pizza joints the moment it opened... More »
Since 2008 Salume Beddu has produced cured meats on par with the nation's top artisans of the craft. Now, you can order lunch at its Hampton Avenue shop, and the... More »
To enter Basso you descend a broad, curving stairwell into a cavernous basement. Gas lamps flicker along the wall, casting long, dancing shadows on the diners seated in the booths beneath them. Is it 1897? No. The massive bar at the center of the dining room is a wholly modern creation, with sleek liquor bottles and a...
Pan D'Olive takes its name from the restaurant's olive bread. I didn't see so much as a crumb of this bread on my first visit there. To be fair, though, I was having dinner at the bar, and if I'd wanted olives, I'd have ordered a martini. On my second visit, a server brought the table a basket of putatively...
The toasted ravioli at Marcella's Mia Sorella are so plump they look like deep-fried golf balls. An order brings six of these golden-brown Titleists under a snowfall of Parmigiano-Reggiano with the obligatory crock of marinara sauce on the side for dipping. Only upon closer examination will you notice...
If you want to take a trip back to the 1970's this is the place, but the food is mediocre at best. The ribeye ($15 dinner special) was one third gristle and the soup was Campbell's Minestrone straight from the can. Perhaps the full priced entrees are better, but I'm not likely to double down and try one. I recommend that you go sit at the bar, have a drink...Read Full Review
Child Bite is fun.
Having never been to Cicero's and having never heard the band Archon before I had absolutely no idea what the night would hold. Cicero's had the most amazing collection of beer I have ever seen, for once I could go up to the bar and order what I really wanted instead of substituting for an inferior brew. Overall my night was a great one, however on a few...Read Full Review
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