Read what the critics have to say:
FLYING RHINO CAFÉ
AND WATERING HOLE
May 14 2000
You can’t tell from the name Flying Rhino Café and Watering Hole what type of food the place might offer, and even after perusing the menu, it’s hard to categorize. There’s Chilean sea bass, souvlaki, ratatouille, Thai peanut chicken, and hamburgers. The menu describes it as an “eclectic mix”, and mix it is, but the individual items are all things you’ve probably seen before – just not along side each other.
We started with Wild Bites, an array of appetizers available in two sizes, “bite” and “double bite.” Co-owner Paul Barber loves to eat appetizers when he dines out as a way of sampling things on the menu. So, the owners decided to offer small portions of three different appetizers.
For the mixed grill – skewers of chicken souvlaki, swordfish satay and teriyaki steak, served over a bed of rice – we went with the double bite, which offered tow of each ($16.95). We also sampled the calamari, but went for the single serving ($6.95)
As we waited for the food, we second guessed our decision, and thought perhaps we should have chosen just a “bite” of the mixed grill, which provides one of each skewer ($9.95). But, when it arrived, we saw that the skewers are short, and the fish and meat are cut into bite-size pieces. It wasn’t too much, even more so because it was so good. The chicken was marinated with garlic, lemon and olive oil, and, like the steak and swordfish, was tender and moist.
The single serving of calamari was a generous helping, but it didn’t matter. The calamari was the low point of the evening – it was rubbery and not very warm, despite appearing overdone. It was served with sautéed spinach, banana peppers and sprinkled with Romano cheese.
For the main course, we tried sautéed scallops, served with snow peas, diced tomatoes and capicola ham in a vermouth butter sauce over penne pasta ($15.95). We didn’t expect to like everything served with the scallops as much as the seafood itself, but we did. The sauce was outstanding, but the food didn’t swim in it. The scallops were plentiful.
The Brazilian Strip ($16.95), a 12-ounce New York strip, is a standout thanks to the “Latin rub” with which it is seasoned. The rub contains garlic and cumin, two spices frequently used in Brazilian cooking, but “that’s as much as I’ll divulge,” Barber said. The strip may also be ordered “naked, as the menu puts it, but why would you want to? The steak is served with fried onions topped with herb butter, rice and black beans.
The prime rib, available as a 12-ounce “English cut” ($13.95) or a 16-ounce chef’s cut ($16.95), was tender and flavorful. It’s served with vegetables and the house potato, which, on this day, was wonderful – sweet potato and Idaho potato mashed together. The house potato and the house rice change daily.
To go along with dinner, we decided to try the pitcher of sangria ($15.95) which is made tableside. Besides the usual wine (red or white, we chose red), brandy and oranges, this one had champagne and dry sherry. It wasn’t quite sweet enough; perhaps fruit juice, sugar and even more fruit slices are in order.
The sparse dessert menu featured something-called Roasted Rhino Horn. The menu intentionally doesn’t explain just what it is and, of course, we were intrigued. As it turns out, it’s a roasted banana with brown sugar, cinnamon and, usually, whipped cream. But alas, when we tried it, they were fresh out of the whipped cream. Though the plate was drizzled nicely with chocolate and mango sauce, the banana, sitting there in its now brown jacket, didn’t look very appealing. The whipped cream probably would help that, too. But we enjoyed the banana, which was soft, with brown sugar and cinnamon on top of the fruit itself.
The Flying Rhino opened last month in the old Crescent City Steakhouse. The owners kept a handful of staff, mostly kitchen help, from Crescent City. Barber’s co-owners are his wife, Melina Barber, an artist responsible for the hand-painted tablecloths and stained glass windows, and Kathy Kostas. Paul Barber most recently worked for American Hospital Concept Inc., running the Berkshire Grill in Framingham and the Ground Round before that.
And the name? “I wanted something that sparked curiosity in people,” Paul Barber said. “We didn’t want a name that says Italian, that says steak or seafood. It’s very hard to say no to our restaurant.
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Boston Sunday Globe
Boston Sunday Globe:
New England Travel November 14, 2004
WORCESTER –who knew?
By William A. Davis
Side Facts: Despite being the Commonwealth’s second-largest city, Worcester offers a variety of first-rate entertainment, including the renowned Worcester Art Museum, dining on Shrewsbury Street, the restored Union Station on Washington Square, Elm Park, and Mechanics Hall.
Featured a picture of Flying Rhino Café & Watering Hole,
Caption read: One of the funky eateries along Shrewsbury Street.
Feature w/two other Restaurants
WHERE TO EAT : Flying Rhino Café, 278 Shrewsbury Street, 508-757-1450
Daily 11:30 – 2 a.m.
Appetizers $2 - $29.
Entrees $11 - $24.
A cheerfully decorated popular bistro. Full menu but known for exotic appetizers.
WORCESTER – With a population of just over 170,000, Worcester is the second-largest city in the state and the third-largest in New England (behind Boston and Providence). Despite this, many Worcesterites feel their hometown suffers from the Rodney Dangerfield syndrome; no respect. Or, at least, not enough of it. They have a point. Although long overshadowed by Boston, the Worcester area has a distinct identity, a lively cultural scene, many attractions, and claims to fame that range from the engagingly quirky (the yellow smiley-face logo and shredded wheat were both invented here) to the profoundly significant (the liquid-fueled space rocket and the birth control pill also were developed locally).
Worcester’s attractions include the remarkable Higgins Armory Museum, which displays the country’s largest collection of suits of armor (more than 100 of them, many very rare and beautifully ornamented) in a re-created castle banquet hall that plunges visitors into the Middle Ages. It sounds gloomy, but in fact is fascinating and family friendly: Young would-be-knights and ladies fair can try on replicas of medieval costumes and armor, for example. Another one-of-a-kind place is Union Station, a local landmark since 1911. Closed for almost a quarter-century, the massive, ornate, and gleaming white twin-towered train station in Washington Square was painstakingly restored a few years ago at a cost of $32 million. It is served by both Amtrak and the MBTA commuter rail and also houses a first-class restaurant, a jazz and blues club, and a small museum devoted to the life of Franklin Delano Roosevelt.
The Worcester Art Museum ranks among the country’s best medium-size art museums. The permanent collection consists of more than 30,000 works spanning 5,000 years; the early American paintings are particularly noteworthy. The museum also was one of the first to recognize photography as an art form and to collect the work of leading photographers. Also, Mechanics Hall, built in 1857, was originally used as a venue for lectures; Charles Dickens and Henry David Thoreau gave talks and readings here. Lovingly preserved, the hall, with superb acoustics, is used today for concerts and special musical events.
In an era when the locally owned independent bookstore seems to be a vanishing species, Worcester boasts New England’s largest: Tatnuck Bookseller. Occupying a cavernous former machine tool factory, Tatnuck has some five miles of shelves with both new and used books. It also sells stationery, cards, candles, toys, and gifts and has an excellent restaurant with an outdoor patio. Worcester’s official emblem is the heart, symbolizing its location in the center of both the state and the region. Over the last 30 years or so, its own civic center, the downtown business district has had what amounts to open-heart surgery in the form of several urban renewal projects. These projects gave the city the Centrum, Arena, and Convention Center complex along with Worcester Common Outlets, an enclosed two-level atrium shopping mall. The mall is also home to Worcester Foothills Theatre, the city’s resident theater company. The convention center attracts gatherings and meetings from all over New England; the arena is used for sporting events, including home games of the local hockey team, the Worcester Ice Cats; and the Centrum hosts big-name music concerts. Last month, the complex was renamed the DCU (Digital Credit Union) Center, although locals still use the old names. Once flourishing, Worcester Common Outlets has lost customers to suburban malls in recent years and now has fewer than half the 100 or so stores it had originally. It is set to close next year and the building converted to housing and office space. Shopping in downtown Worcester may leave a bit to be desired, but the restaurant scene is vibrant. Good and interesting, often ethnic, restaurants are all around the city, but the acknowledged Restaurant Row is Shrewsbury Street, which runs east from Washington Square. In a mile-long strip along Shrewsbury, something like two dozen restaurants range from funky diners and trendy little bistros to old-fashioned family dining rooms. This was Worcester’s Little Italy, and while a number of good Italian restaurants are here, you can also eat Indian or Mexican and get sushi.
Worcester’s entertainment and cultural scene is quite lively for a city this size. Here’s a sampling of upcoming events. “Keeping Shadows: Photography,” at the Worcester Art Museum through Jan. 2, marks the centenary of the historic photo exhibition the museum mounted in 1904, one of the first in this country by an art museum. Photographs range from 19th-century daguerreotypes to pictures taken by NASA space probes and include work by masters such as Ansel Adams and Alfred Stieglitz. At the Higgins Armory Museum through June is “Now Thrives the Armorers,” and exhibition of arms and armor represented in the plays of Shakespeare. “Perfect Crime,” a contemporary murder mystery, is at the Worcester Foothills Theatre through Nov. 21. A musical version of Dicken’s “A Christmas Carol” will run Nov. 26 – Dec. 23.
At Mechanics Hall, the Boys Choir of Harlem is scheduled Nov. 29 and Vienna Boys Choir Dec. 8. On Dec. 4, the Music Worcester organization presents Handel’s “Messiah,” featuring the Worcester Chorus and Worcester Symphony Orchestra. On Dec. 18, Kenny Rogers, Billy Dean, and Rebecca Lynn Howard will be at the DCU Center, and on Dec. 19, Keith Lockhart will conduct a holiday concert by the Boston Pops Orchestra.
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Telegram & Gazette
Telegram & Gazette
Flying Rhino Café & Watering Hole
278 Shrewsbury St., Worcester
Hours: Noon to 9 p.m. Sundays, 11:30 a.m. to 11 p.m. Mondays through Saturdays
Parking: Private lot
Handicapped access: Good
Credit Cards: All major
Prices: Moderate; entrees $12.95 to $24.95
Plusses: A brilliant menu, a talented kitchen, fair prices, good, friendly service and no snobbery whatever.
The Flying Rhino Soars
By Bill Cory
Telegram & Gazette Reviewer
We were just ahead of the crowd on a rainy Friday night at the Flying Rhino; it got busier quickly and up went the noise level in the contemporary dining room. We began dinner with a respectable, light Beck South African chardonnay for $6 and an $8.50 raspberry Bellini, with plenty of flavor and sparkle. Warm baguette slices and a lively dipping oil arrived quickly. Excellent. The appetizer menu is superior; 17 great choices, each offered in bite size for $3.95 to $9.95 or double for just under twice the regular cost in most cases. It would be easy to select four or six quickly. Choosing only one or two takes longer. Consider: tequila shrimp; calamari with banana peppers, garlic oil and Romano cheese with marinara; goat cheese terrine on ciabatta bread; “asparagus in ambush” with Swiss cheese and proscuitto in a soft tortilla topped with lobster sherry crème; lobster scallop cakes; tuna tartare or crab Rangoons. Ignoring three soups, The Soup Goddess chose Thai chicken lettuce wraps you build them yourself from bib lettuce, chicken, peanut sauce and a sesame/soy dip. Delicious and generous; I managed to get one and found it an intriguing mixture of flavors and textures. A good choice if you want to keep the heat down and still enjoy an unusual and appealing appetizer for $7.95. Oddly enough, my choice from this embarrassment of riches was easy—in fact, I was so certain that I ordered a double portobello mushroom strudel baked in phyllo dough, $7.95 ($18.95 for the double). Wow! Try this combination of mushrooms done just enough, with melted goat cheese, caramelized onions, then green apple and walnuts for snap. The black cherry mustard on the side made a perfect accompaniment, too. My guess is that British dry mustard was part of the secret. There’s no room for improvement in this appetizer/entrée.
The house salad served with entrees is, of course, something a bit different. No lettuce or other leaf, but wheels of cucumber and Roma tomatoes with onions and crumbled feta cheese. Unusual, as it has always been at the Flying Rhino. The appetizers are a tough act to follow. For a moment or two I considered prime rib, simply because I wondered what they’d do to make it different. The menu gave clues on the filet and sirloin, but not a hint with the roast beef. The veal was tempting; so were the seafood choices; Creole mahi, baked scallops, lobster ravioli and pretzel crushed catfish. Preparations in search of a feature: Asian stir-fry, asparagus ravioli with shitake mushrooms, Bombay sauté, or perhaps penne pasta with tomato-onion-spinach- Romano-vodka sauce for $12.95 to $19.95. Add chicken, scallops, Portobello mushrooms or shrimp, for an extra (and reasonable) $2.95 to $5.95. The Soup Goddess selected citrus tea duck breasts with a rosemary and black tea infused glaze, $18.95. The portion was remarkably generous; pan-seared with no loss of moisture. The duck was very lean, yet tender, delicious and nicely flavored. When have you ever been asked how you wish your duck cooked? It turned out that medium-rare was a good answer. She declared it the best duck she’d ever tasted. I enjoy salmon, but I can’t recall ever having it served within a corn flake crust. It was glazed with coconut and lime under that sublime crust and was perfectly moist and delicious throughout. A clever preparation, which brought out all of the flavor of the fine salmon without getting in the way. Presented with jasmine rice and stir-fried bok choy, it was priced at $18.95
What would you expect for dessert? Of course: white chocolate croissant pudding. Why didn’t I think of that? Yes, it was rich, and delicious, especially with a little caramel over the accompanying vanilla ice cream. The portion was ample…but not enough. If your friends think they don’t like bread pudding—keep this a secret, $5.95. They’ll be very happy with the ordinary-sounding carrot cake at the same price. Rich to a fault, overfrosted with an excellent cream cheese frosting, the dessert should be called “karat” cake.
We had a wonderful dinner, and it wasn’t luck; there were lots of other options we’re certain would have been just as enjoyable. The menu is clever indeed and the execution terrific. The Flying Rhino serves an inspired meal with originality and gusto. A friendly laid-back, gourmet restaurant. Our outsized dinner for two cost $72, plus beverages, tax and gratuity. It would take a long time to run out of good options here.
We’d be happy to start trying next week.
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Night & Day June 19 – 26, 2008
EAT BEAT dining
Flying Rhino Café and Watering Hole
278 Shrewsbury Street, Worcester
Shrewsbury Street spot is urbane, spicy and colorful
4 1/2 Stars
By Matt Quinn
When summertime—and summertime’s heat—arrives, it feels good to get out for some zesty, fun, and flavorful food and maybe a fun, frigid drink. So, last weekend when the heat wave hit, my wife and I visited the Flying Rhino to see what they were up to, and to find out if they still served up urbane food in a colorful, spicy atmosphere.
They do. The popular downtown hotspot was jumping, with cars filling the off-street lots and every curbside spot around, and merry diners crowding under the five or so sidewalk tables, looking surprisingly fresh under umbrellas.
Just as surprisingly, the host seated us immediately, whisking us away to an obscure cove that held two two-person tables, from where we had a good vantage point from which to check out the room, with all of its vivid colors, eclectic art and artifacts, and to watch the servers as they moved about in variously styled tangerine shirts.
If you’re wondering about the atmosphere at Flying Rhino, consider that the flip-fast spiral menu begins with several pages of specialty drinks and beers. It was Saturday night, and we were headed out to my band’s gig after dinner, so my wife jumped aboard the martini express with a Mystic Martini (Hammer and Sickle vodka, Lemoncello, cranberry and fresh lemon juice--$8.50), and I went with a glass of absinthe ($11). (You’ve got to get it when you can—the only other place I’ve seen it in Worcester, is at Nick’s on Millbury Street.)
The menu plays on “Rhino-y” themes, and is divided into several categories, among them soups, “Wild Bite Safari,” “Wild Bite Coastal,” and Wild Bite Rainforest,” for appetizers; and then matching Safari, Coastal and Rainforest entrees; and lastly, “Entrée Additions,” for sides, etc. We decided to play it my wife’s favorite way and order two appetizers and split an entrée. For appetizers, we chose Thai chicken lettuce wraps ($7.95), and the goat cheese terrine ($7.95); and for the entrée, an evening special mahi-mahi Caribbbean ($19.95).
The lettuce wraps made for a perfect summer treat: a colorful plate of bib lettuce, sautéed chicken, red cabbage, julienne carrots, and two sauces (spicy peanut and soy); and we had fun creating a dozen or so custom wraps with the ample supply of ingredients. The goat cheese Terrine was a similarly simple and cool summer treat; a mound of contrasting colors and tastes, with the goat cheese, pine nuts, sun-dried tomato paste, pesto paste, and slices of ciabatta bread.
Between the appetizers and entrée, our server, Diana, delivered an artful little salad built of four stacks of cucumber and tomato slices, topped with red onion, feta cheese, and balsamic vinaigrette—it provided just enough to cleanse our palates.
Soon she returned again with the mahi-mahi (which she had split for us), two small , but gorgeously grilled pieces with a spicy glaze, sided with buttery, melt-in-the-mouth bok choy, and a simple, parsley-flecked jasmine rice.
The two-appetizer-and-single-entrée dinner suited us perfectly, and we were both sated. As we had a destination ahead, we passed on coffee and dessert, and Diana brought the check: $67.05 before tip (or about $39 with cocktails). Our meal seemed the perfect complement to the blossoming summer and the awakening night outside.
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The Flying Rhino - 278 Shrewsbury St. - 508-757-1450 - www.flyingrhinocafe.com
Flying rhinos and other such miracles
By Matt Quinn
Fanatical game hunters, my wife and I, so the notion of a restaurant serving flying rhinoceros intrigued us, to say the least. Clad in our pith helmets and armed to the teeth, we schlepped the minivan over to Shrewsbury Street.No big game, but The Flying Rhino does offer some of the finest, most exciting fare in town, in a dazzling, artful setting.
We entered at about 7:30 p.m. on a Thursday night to a room teeming with varied and interesting Worcester folk; several in large parties, a few in intimate pairs. In the adjacent bar—a narrow and dim room—rose the din of a costume party. In fact, the entire staff, including our server, Stephanie was clad in a Halloween outfit.
Seated immediately, we began to peruse the extensive menu. It was then that I learned of the restaurant’s philosophy and of the mascot that had caused me so much confusion. The flying rhino, according to the menu, was adopted for its “size, strength and rarity,” which they emulate in their choice of wines, dishes and atmosphere. We hoped that this would all bear out in our experience.
The room captures the essence well and suggests a multinational flavor. Unique quilts and exotic oil paintings hang over walls painted in muted earth tones of green, purple and brown; ornate wood carvings of African design sit on display; colorful watercolor linens dress the tables; gorgeous stained glass improves the view of the street. The menu follows accordingly: Mediterranean, Southwestern, Asian, Mexican, Italian and Greek fare (to name a few) tempt the diner.
We started with wine: a 2002 Rosemount shiraz ($7.95) for me; a 2000 Beringer Cellar No.8 cabernet (6.95) for my wife. The drinks, served promptly by Stephanie (turned out as a svelte gangster for the evening), warmed us with robust, bold flavors. The reds suited the Rhino’s bold and flavorful menu very well. My wife later refilled with a 2001 Montpelier Merlot ($4.95), a California wine.
Although the entrees--- exiting recipes for salmon, lobster, beef, chicken, panini sandwiches and wraps—tantalized our taste buds; and despite attractive specials (including pork chops and filet mignon) we decided to flush out other game. At the center of the menu is a section called “Wild Bites,” appetizers available in either “bite” ($7 to $16) or “double bite” ($9 to $30) portions. Varieties include quesadiillas and pot stickers (pork dumplings) sashimi tuna, tequila shrimp, calamari, Thai chicken wraps, mixed grille and Portobello strudel, as well as humus and saganaki.
My wife and I each selected two. I chose the Asparagus in Ambush (6.95)—poached asparagus, Swiss cheese and proscuitto, wrapped in a tortilla, baked and topped by a lobster sherry crème; and tequila shrimp (8.95)—sauteed shrimp and onions in tequila gravy. Both were excellent. The shrimp were tender but firm, the sauce tangy and sweet. The asparagus, too, was firm, the lobster sauce creamy and succulent, a great complement to the crispy tortilla.
My wife chose the Thai chicken wraps ($6.95)—skillet-fried chicken with lettuce leaves and two sauces: peanut and spicy sesame soy; and hot wings ($7.95—a plate of tiny, but delicious (and not very spicy) wings (about 13). The wings came dressed in a great sauce, tangy and zesty, though they were minute. The sesame soy sauce for the wraps packed quite a zing.
As if that weren’t enough, I ordered a cup of chili. I just had a hankering. This chili was great, too—shredded beef, beans and peppers, topped with cheese and diced red onion, with a side of warm tortilla chips. Gourmet? Maybe. Well-prepared? Certainly. Delicious? Indeed.
Satisfied that we had met our quota and seized a trophy for our memories, we grabbed the check: $64.42, before tip, a moderate tab for a lot of food and an artful dining experience. It was agreed—we would return to hunt The Flying Rhino again
Matt Quinn is pseudonym. Comments? E-mail email@example.com
R a t i n g
Ambience 4 ½
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Sunday, January 9, 2005
Corridor 9 Record
Northboro * Shrewsbury * Westboro
Flying Rhino Café and Watering Hole,
278 Shrewsbury St.,
Worcester, (508) 757-1450.
RATINGS (out of possible 5):
Food: 4 star
Atmosphere 4 star
Service 4 star
Flying Rhino Café Soars High on Her List
by Jan Gottesman
WORCESTER – On a street known for Italian food, my husband and I have a favorite casual eatery, Flying Rhino. However, the food is not Italian. Instead, it is an eclectic mixture of international cuisine.
While we have had some good entrees, we usually stop in for the Wild Bites, a collection of appetizers that changes four times a year, and are always interesting and flavorful.
We always wish we could eat our way down the appetizer choices on one visit, but with just the two of us, we usually only manage three. So when three friends came to eat with us on a recent weekend, we chose an appetizer dinner at Flying Rhino. While we did not manage to eat through the choices, we did manage eight of the 18 regular selections and the evening’s special (We chose the smaller size, so we would be able to get a larger selection). We did not get to the portabello strudel ($6.95 for a small bite, $13.95 for a double bite), mushrooms, goat cheese, caramelized onions, green apple and walnuts, baked in Phyllo with a black cherry mustard sauce; humus ($3.95 and $7.95); steak and mushrooms ($7.95 and $14.95), a stew-like plate which we tried on a previous visit; and chicken fingers with spicy black cherry mustard sauce or buffalo seasoning ($7.95 and $14.95). We started by each choosing one appetizer. Then my husband and I each chose a second appetizer. After we polished off all seven, and still had room, my husband and I carefully chose two more. Granted, we almost ruined everything by chowing down on the fresh bread with the garlic and herb-flavored dipping sauce. But we saved room. The tequila shrimp ($8.95) was a half dozen good-sized shrimp in a dark gravy spiked with a good deal of tequila. One person at the table mentioned it would be great over pasta. Me, I like the toast point on top saturated with the tasty sauce. This has a Latin flavor. The lobster and scallop cakes with a house recipe tarter sauce on the side ($7.95) were two large cakes that were crispy on the outside, moist inside with a spicy bite. This had a Caribbean flavor. Asparagus in Ambush ($6.95) was two large rolls of poached asparagus, Swiss cheese and Prosciutto, wrapped in a flour tortilla and topped with lobster sherry cream. It was a decent choice, with an almost Italian flavor. Quesadilla with chili and cheddar ($6.95), with a side of sour cream, tomato and lettuce, lent a Southwestern flavor to our selections. The quesadillas were crispy on the outside, and the chili was more about flavor than heat. Thai chicken wraps ($6.95) has become one of my favorite selections on the last two menus: Sauteed chicken, carrots and purple cabbage, are served with peanut and sesame soy sauces, with lettuce leaves for wrapping. This is a light dish that I will order as long as the restaurant is smart enough to leave it on the menu. The pot stickers ($4.95) were six seasoned pork dumplings, which was a classic preparation. Saganaki ($5.95) is battered fried feta cheese on tomato slices. It is a twist on the classic cheese sticks you get at so many restaurants these days. I really enjoyed this a lot. The spinach and artichoke ravs ($5.95) were five triangles of phyllo with a blend of cheese in with the vegetables. This was like Greek spanikopita, but juicier. Our final selection was the evening’s special, Beef Wellington ($7.95), which was steak tips with mushroom duxelle in phyllo. It was a good version of a classic dish (usually done with puff pastry).
This was an excellent meal that all five of us enjoyed. We each had our favorites, and we all agreed we would come back to Flying Rhino in a heart beat.
The cost for the five of us, including a glass of Riesling ($5.95), a Wachusett Ale ($3.85), two cups of tea ($1.75 each) and a diet soda ($1.75, came to $81.48, plus tip.
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I just want to thank you for everything! The food was fanstastic and everyone has been raving about it! The party was wonderful and I enjoyed myself immensely.
The whole experience of planning and executing this party was amazing and I look forward to catering through the Flying Rhino again.
Thank you - thank you - thank you!!
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