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David Lissner
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Happy Beefy Birthday, Chicago Cut Steakhouse!

In honor of Chicago’s 177th birthday, Chicago Cut Steakhouse

Chicago Cut Steakhouse Restaurant

Chicago Cut Steakhouse

Chicago Cut Steakhouse and The Local Chicago show some love for the city in March with some very special specials.

As with most 177th birthdays, they should be celebrated with steak and Cracker Jack sundaes. As the city of Chicago prepares to become incredibly old on March 4, Chicago Cut Steakhouse and The Local Chicago celebrate accordingly with some meaty, indulgent specials. Because when you’re that old, the diet goes out the window. The Windy City has been through a lot since 1837, might as well let loose with some inspired comfort foods.

Nothing says “happy birthday!” quite like bone-in rib-eye and gelato, right? Chicago Cut’s signature bone-in rib-eye is the perfect celebration for Chicago, a city that unabashedly loves its steak. Dry-aged and butchered in-house, the masterful meat will be available at both Chicago Cut and The Local Chicago on March 4 for $54 per serving. Since Chicago not only loves steak, but lays claim to the invention of Cracker Jacks, the restaurants have teamed up.


 For more about Chicago Steaks see:  



From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Chicago (Listeni/ʃɪˈkɑːɡ/ or /ʃɪˈkɔːɡ/) is the third most populous city in the United States, afterNew York City and Los Angeles. With 2.7 million residents,[1] it is the most populous city in both the U.S. state of Illinois and the American Midwest. Its metropolitan area, sometimes called Chicagoland, is home to 9.5 million people and is the third-largest in the United States.[2] Chicago is the seat of Cook County, although a small part of the city extends intoDuPage County.[4][5]

Chicago was incorporated as a city in 1837, near a portage between the Great Lakes and theMississippi River watershed, and experienced rapid growth in the mid-nineteenth century.[6]Today, the city is an international hub for finance, commerce, industry, technology, telecommunications, and transportation, with O’Hare International Airport being the second-busiest airport in the world; it also has the largest number of U.S. highways, and railroad freight entering its region.[7] In 2010, Chicago was listed as an alpha+ global city by the Globalization and World Cities Research Network,[8] and ranks seventh in the world in the 2012 Global Cities Index.[9] As of 2012, Chicago had the third largest gross metropolitan product in the United States, after the New York City and Los Angeles metropolitan areas, at a sum ofUS$571 billion.[10]