Dante’s Weird Fish, San Francisco

Dantes-Weird-Fish-Menu-logo-SF“Established in 2006, Weird Fish made its mark as a neighborhood favorite serving up Pescatarian meals morning, noon & night. A vast army of darkness [hungry vegans] descended upon this tiny outpost nestled neatly behind everyone’s favorite 18th & Mission bus stop and feasted on mouth watering & artery clogging vegan dishes. […] After leaving in 2009, original creator and owner, Peter Hood (Boogaloos, St. Francis Fountain, Crossroads Café in Joshua Tree), returned to take back the reigns of Weird Fish in March of 2012. Adding the moniker, ‘Dante’s’ to Weird Fish, an homage to the 9 levels of Hell of business divorce, Hood continues to promote sustainable seafood, organic produce from local farms, and California brewers and wine makers in a cozy ‘Devil may care’ environment. Dante’s Weird Fish prides itself in serving food that is bad for you, but good for the environment. So, pull up a chair and take one for the team!”



Isabella Stuart Gardner Museum’s Café G

cafe-g-isabella-stuart-gardner-museumAn introductory note on the menu of the Isabella Stuart Gardner Museum’s Café G:

“Isabella Stuart Gardner’s love for the medieval extended to literature as well as to art, and she was particularly devoted to the great Italian poet Dante Alighieri (1265-1321). Gardner was a member of the Dante Society and collected several rare copies of the Divine Comedy, including a manuscript of the poem written within a century of the author’s death. She stored these precious books alongside a death mask of the poet in the ‘Dante Case’ in the museum’s Long Gallery. [. . .] We hope you enjoy this special menu, inspired by Inferno. It features fiery hot peppers in a variety of different forms.”    —Café G Menu (click to see full menu)

Contributed by Nancy Vickers

Eataly’s Birreria, New York

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“You’ll actually have one more story to climb once you arrive in the elevator lobby, where you can take a tri-level stairway adorned with some very fitting text from the three parts of Dante’s Divine Comedy. The first staircase is from Inferno (Hell), the second from Puragtorio (Purgatory), and the final from Paradiso (Heaven).” []    —Brew York, May 25, 2011

Dante’s Kitchen – Dante Street, New Orleans

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Dante’s Kitchen Website

Divina Comedia Restaurant, Peru


Contributed by Donatella Stocchi Perucchio

Dante’s Inferno Dogs, Seattle


Dante’s Inferno Dogs, Seattle, Washington

Dante in Cleveland, OH


“Enjoy Michelin- Starred Chef Dante Boccuzzi’s signature restaurant DANTE, one of Cleveland’s premier dining destinations.”    —Restaurant Dante

Eataly NYC’s Gluttonous Rooftop Beer Garden



Eataly’s Birreria
, New York City

Photo contributed by Steve Bartus (Bowdoin, ’08)

Dante Restaurant, Boston


Dante Restaurant, Boston, MA

Contributed by Krista Gladman (Bowdoin, ’11)

Dante in New Orleans


Contributed by Steven Bartus (Bowdoin, ’08)