Eurotrash: In the old days, eurotrash did key bumps at Kokie's; now Eurotrash serves meatballs by the Levee (which replaced Williamsburg's aforementioned cocaine bar). Eurotrash isn't a restaurant, but when you're getting your drink on—either at the Levee or Radegast Hall across the street—a starchy bargain food truck in a parking lot sure beats a fussy restaurant, with all their RULES about keeping your voice down and calculating gratuities. Opened about a week ago in a lot next door to the Levee, Eurotrash serves Belgian fries ($3 or $4), Swedish Meatballs ($5) over rotini with gravy and cranberry preserves, Fish and Chips ($5) consisting of 4 oz. Corona-battered cod and Belgian fries, and Bangers and Mash (Irish sausages served over mashed potatoes with gravy). North Third Street and Berry, Williamsburg

091009buddy.jpgLittle Buddy Biscuit Company: This new South Slope microbakery opened quietly about a month ago, but the big grand opening party is this Saturday, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Little Buddy is the first retail outlet for a "gourmet but not fussy" operation that baker Pete Solomita has been running out of his Brooklyn apartment for four years now. The shop's selling cookies in Big Buddy and Buddy Junior sizes, with options ranging from Chewy Oatmeal Raisin and Chocolate Chunk to Orange Cardamom Coconut with Coconuts. Vegans can start their day right with an Almond Oat Breakfast Cookie; there are muffins, cupcakes brownies, etc.; and there's fair trade coffee and SerendipiTea to wash it down. As if all that wasn't enough, Little Buddy's also pushing artisan ice cream from Jane's Ice Cream of Kingston, available at only a handful of NYC locations. 635 5th Avenue (between 17th & 18th Streets), Brooklyn, (718) 369-6355

Su Casa: Just when you thought it was over, another "secret" restaurant has entered the city's mix. Su Casa is hidden above the Qdoba on Sixth Avenue, and though it may not look like much on the outside, the inside aims to lull your senses into a false sense of security while they sneak you Mexican-themed drinks. Designed to look like a "1960s Mexican speakeasy" (whatever that means), Su Casa is equal parts Cinco de Mayo and dark lounge style. Except for the bathrooms, which blare Spanish music over the gossip magazine decorated walls. The bar features South-of-the-border inspired drinks such as the El Diablo (a mix of tabasco and tequila that sounds like it was made on a dare), and the kitchen is shared with Qdoba. We're not sure if this means they'll serve burritos the size of your head, but if you're craving one you can always run downstairs. Shecky's wonders, and we're inclined to agree, "How can you not love a bar that offers a cocktail (the El Diablo) that requires you to sign a waiver?" 404 6th Avenue at 8th Street —Jaya Saxena