So sure, folks come because this is a neighborhood joint, and jeez, is it reasonable, but the bottom line is Villagio produces some tasty grub, much of it familiar, but some of it not. Exhibit one: the appetizer platter ($13.99), a lazy Susan laden with a pleasantly salty hummus; baba ghanouj (slightly too smooth in texture); three plump grape leaves; mast-o-khyar, a yogurt-based dip with cucumbers and mint akin to raita; a tartly dressed chopped salad of tomatoes, cukes, onion, and parsley known as shirazi; and olovieh, another salad, this time a fresh mix of chicken, potatoes, peas, and pickles in a creamy dressing. Ordering the platter covers many of the individual offerings available on the menu, except for the roasted eggplant appetizer ($4.99), which I find hard to resist. It is not, perhaps, the most visually appealing dish—baked eggplant often isn't—but the texture is pleasantly chunky, with smoky nuances throughout and no bitterness. Villagio also offers an array of salads—tabbouleh, Greek, Caesar—and soups, though their availability may not be consistent in the warmer weather.