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Nobu, home of $24 an ounce Kobe steak.
Nobu, home of $24 an ounce Kobe steak.
Photo credit: Nobu

12 of the Most Expensive Dishes in Dallas

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Nobu, home of $24 an ounce Kobe steak.
| Photo credit: Nobu

Lobster. Wagyu beef. Truffles. Foie gras. Whether you're looking to drop some serious cash on dinner, or just want to see how the one percent eats, check out this map of a dozen of the city's most expensive dishes.


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Kent Rathbun's temple of haute cuisine isn't for the penny-pincher: An 8 ounce buffalo tenderloin filet topped with McPherson sangiovese butter clocks in at $60.

Chamberlain's Steak and Chop House

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Longstanding North Dallas steak house Chamberlain's has a 10 ounce Kobe NY strip 10 oz for $69.99; add truffle peppercorn butter for another $5.99, because why the hell not?

Charlie Palmer at The Joule

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Charlie Palmer's Dallas outpost serves up a bone-in ribeye with roasted mushrooms and a cabernet reduction for $65.

Del Frisco's Double Eagle Steakhouse

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A Dallas institution, Del Frisco's is where serious meat lovers go to drop serious cash. A 32 ounce Wagyu longbone ribeye can be had for $89, while a 22 ounce bone-in prime rib will run you $51.

Lonesome Dove Western Bistro

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Tim Love's high-end house of meat, meat, and more meat (from elk to kangaroo) features a wagyu tomahawk ribeye with serrano lime butter for $90. When the pricey fungus is in season, they offer a parmesan risotto with shaved white truffle for $75.

Max's Wine Dive

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Max's has created what has to be the most ostentatious bar snack in the city: $62 caviar "nachos" with housemade creme fraiche, American sturgeon caviar, and chives on top of freshly fried potato chips.

Mister G's Steakhouse

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In case you find yourself with a lengthy layover and DFW and a bunch of cash burning a hole in your pocket, Mister G's in Terminal D has a 7 oz prime filet and foie gras napoleon with brioche toast, "forest mushroom" ragout, blackberry demi-glace and "fig essence" for $60. Fancy.
Real Kobe beef can be difficult to find, but Nobu's got it -- if you're willing to pay the very high price of $24 per ounce with a six ounce minimum ($144), of course.

Pappas Bros. Steakhouse

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Find yourself at this temple of red meat craving seafood? A 14 ounce Australian rock lobster can be had for $79.95.

Rosewood Mansion on Turtle Creek

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Michelin-starred French chef Bruno Davaillion is serving up a $58 lobster dish accompanied by black gnocchi, a lime crab broth, bok choy, and Thai basil.
Ser's predecessor Nana was known for lofty prices, and its steakhouse replacement is no different: One can drop $64 on a bone-in filet, or $72 on a majestic seafood platter with oysters, shrimp, King crab, and Maine lobster.

Stephan Pyles

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Go for the gold with Stephan Pyles' signature bone-in cowboy ribeye, flanked by red chile onion rings and a pinto-crimini mushroom ragout for a cool $49.

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Abacus

Kent Rathbun's temple of haute cuisine isn't for the penny-pincher: An 8 ounce buffalo tenderloin filet topped with McPherson sangiovese butter clocks in at $60.

Chamberlain's Steak and Chop House

Longstanding North Dallas steak house Chamberlain's has a 10 ounce Kobe NY strip 10 oz for $69.99; add truffle peppercorn butter for another $5.99, because why the hell not?

Charlie Palmer at The Joule

Charlie Palmer's Dallas outpost serves up a bone-in ribeye with roasted mushrooms and a cabernet reduction for $65.

Del Frisco's Double Eagle Steakhouse

A Dallas institution, Del Frisco's is where serious meat lovers go to drop serious cash. A 32 ounce Wagyu longbone ribeye can be had for $89, while a 22 ounce bone-in prime rib will run you $51.

Lonesome Dove Western Bistro

Tim Love's high-end house of meat, meat, and more meat (from elk to kangaroo) features a wagyu tomahawk ribeye with serrano lime butter for $90. When the pricey fungus is in season, they offer a parmesan risotto with shaved white truffle for $75.

Max's Wine Dive

Max's has created what has to be the most ostentatious bar snack in the city: $62 caviar "nachos" with housemade creme fraiche, American sturgeon caviar, and chives on top of freshly fried potato chips.

Mister G's Steakhouse

In case you find yourself with a lengthy layover and DFW and a bunch of cash burning a hole in your pocket, Mister G's in Terminal D has a 7 oz prime filet and foie gras napoleon with brioche toast, "forest mushroom" ragout, blackberry demi-glace and "fig essence" for $60. Fancy.

Nobu

Real Kobe beef can be difficult to find, but Nobu's got it -- if you're willing to pay the very high price of $24 per ounce with a six ounce minimum ($144), of course.

Pappas Bros. Steakhouse

Find yourself at this temple of red meat craving seafood? A 14 ounce Australian rock lobster can be had for $79.95.

Rosewood Mansion on Turtle Creek

Michelin-starred French chef Bruno Davaillion is serving up a $58 lobster dish accompanied by black gnocchi, a lime crab broth, bok choy, and Thai basil.

Ser

Ser's predecessor Nana was known for lofty prices, and its steakhouse replacement is no different: One can drop $64 on a bone-in filet, or $72 on a majestic seafood platter with oysters, shrimp, King crab, and Maine lobster.

Stephan Pyles

Go for the gold with Stephan Pyles' signature bone-in cowboy ribeye, flanked by red chile onion rings and a pinto-crimini mushroom ragout for a cool $49.

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