Delmonico Steakhouse

A Vegas steakhouse with Creole flair
Celebrity chef Emeril Lagasse is best known for his talent with Creole cuisine and at Delmonico, he brings this influence to the steakhouse concept. The dining room, with its high-backed chairs and padded banquettes, vaulted ceilings and track-lighting, is comfortable enough to enjoy the kind of meal Lagasse can provide.

The steaks and chops themselves are standard steakhouse fare, but some options, such as bone-in ribeye or a chateaubriand for two, are carved and presented tableside.

Don’t overlook the appetizers: a Creole boiled gulf shrimp cocktail with a piquant horseradish sauce will call your taste buds to attention. To wash it all down, there is a spectacular wine list that has garnered many awards for its vast and high-quality selections.
Our Inspector's Highlights
  • From the Cajun crab cakes to the tableside-prepared Caesar salad, Delmonico offers you the best of the traditional steakhouse with a distinct Big Easy twist.
  • Delmonico Steakhouse has a bright, charming interior design. Throwing out the assumption that all steakhouses have to be outfitted in dark tones, Delmonico strays toward a simple yet vibrant décor.
  • For a truly, memorable experience, book a spot at the chef’s table. Here, you’ll get an up-close-and-personal view of all the crazy happenings of the kitchen, but the glass-enclosed room gives you enough privacy that you won’t have to worry about shouting over clanging pots and pans.
What to Know
  • Delmonico Steakhouse has a business casual dress code. As with most Las Vegas restaurants, the dress code is fairly lax, though men are not permitted to wear tank tops or flip-flops.
  • Enjoy an elegant lunch at this Las Vegas restaurant from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. daily, or book an indulgent surf and turf dinner between 5 and 10 p.m. Sunday through Thursday or until 10:30 p.m. on Friday and Saturday.
  • Book your table by calling the restaurant directly at 702-414-3737.
The Food
  • The bone-in ribeye might be the most expensive entrée on the menu, but for the money, you get a charbroiled and dry-aged cut, seasoned with creole spices and served with maître d’ butter.
  • The barbecue shrimp, a New Orleans specialty and the handiwork of chef Emeril Lagasse, might make you forget about the turf fare and stick to the surf. Plus, it’s perfectly complemented by a petite rosemary buttermilk biscuit.
  • Though many steakhouses are forgetting the tradition, Delmonico prepares its Caesar salad tableside for two — the way it was meant to be.
  • Come lunchtime, order the lobster sliders. These darling delights take decadent Maine lobster and combines it with a citrus aioli and celery leaves for another seafood specialty. They’re served next to a pile of old bay spiced fries.
The Bar
  • When you come in the front entrance, the bar and lounge will be on your left; but if you’re coming from The Venetian Resort Las Vegas, you’ll walk by the open and spacious lounge and bar area, where you’ll be able to peer in through the floor-to-ceiling windows.
  • The bar is made of a light-colored wood and a marble countertop, with open, light-colored wood cabinets holding all the liquor behind the bar.
  • Unlike most steakhouses, Delmonico boasts a more open, lighter feel to it, so the color scheme and décor in the lounge fit right in with that general vibe. The bar itself is rather cozy, housing just six chairs sidled up to the marble top.
  • You’ll also see three high cabinets behind the bar that can only be reached by a small ladder, sort of like an old-school bookshop. But instead of reaching for books, the bartender at Delmonico can mix you up a classic cocktail — or even serve you a full meal without having to leave the homey bar.
Getting There
3355 Las Vegas Boulevard South, Las Vegas, Nevada 89109
Delmonico Steakhouse
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