Open Every Day: 4pm-10pm
Pastry Shop Hours
Open Every Day: 10am-10pm
Powdered sugar and ricotta cheese or mascarpone fill these fried pastry-dough tubes from Sicily.
The filling is usually blended with chocolate, vanilla, rosewater, pistachio, or Marsala wine for flavoring.
Cannoli can also be served completely dipped in chocolate.
Pistachio | 5.25
Small | 1.95
Large | 3.25
Carrot Cake Wedge | 7.95
Cake Pops, Truffles, Rum Balls | 1.25
Linguini | 4.99
Manicotti | 6.99
These small cookies made from sugar, flour, eggs, and Amaretto (replacing the original almond ingredient) have a unique history. Legend has it; a baker and his fiancée gathered all of the ingredients and developed a special gift for the visiting Cardinal of Milan in the 1700s. It was a tradition to provide sweets for the Cardinal and this time was no exception. The amaretti cookies pleased the Cardinal and he soon became a regular to their bakery. The tops of amaretti are sprinkled with crystalline sugar.
Small, dry, crumbly sweet pastries that are twice-baked in the oven to remove moisture are known to Italians as biscotti. These cookie-like pastries were particularly popular among sailors due to their long shelf-lives. Biscotti often make use of fruits and nuts as aids to their flavor. Italians love to dip their biscotti in wine; flavoring and softening the cookie at the same time.
Native to Abruzzo, this waffle-like cookie that varies between crisp and crunchy or soft and chewy depending on ingredients. Traditional flavorings include anise, vanilla, and lemon zest. A pizzelle iron is used in cooking the dessert, giving it a characteristic snowflake pattern. Pizzella are commonly used to create a dessert sandwich with cannoli cream or hazelnut spread as a filling. Pizzella in Lazio are known as ferratelle and as cancelle in Molise.