Look owner Michael Kosmides wanted a modern take on the “power booth”: At the restaurant, four leather-padded cubes are the best perch to see all the action (and to be seen, of course). Photograph by Andrew Propp.
The restaurant’s two bars offer one of the longest happy hours in the city, with deals on wine and vodka drinks lasting from noon until 9 PM Monday through Friday. Photograph by Andrew Propp.
Want to catch someone’s attention at the bar? Try sliding your cocktail toward them. The interactive lighting will follow the glass as it moves. Photograph by Andrew Propp.
The color display continues in the large main dining room, where the walls are lit in various hues and double-sided hologram projection screens cast images along them. Photograph by Andrew Propp.
Cocktails run fruity. Try a white-wine sangria with St. Germain and muddled berries or a Peach Kobbler with peach vodka and hazelnut liqueur. Photograph by Andrew Propp.
There’s no sneaking up the stairs; interactive light panels change colors as you traverse the steps. Photograph by Andrew Propp.
You may have found a pricey lobster risotto entrée in the Teatro Goldoni days, but both portions and prices are sized down at Look. Here, saffron risotto with lobster and shaved Parmesan for $13. Photograph by Andrew Propp.
Purple potatoes serve as a bed for seared bass with saffron beurre blanc and crispy leeks. Photograph by Andrew Propp.
An international range of small plates dominates the menu, including tuna tartare in wonton cones and this roasted shrimp bruschetta with roasted garlic. Photograph by Andrew Propp.