Marion's Piazza

Marion's Piazza is a pizzeria chain based in Dayton, Ohio. Established in 1965 by Marion Glass, the company currently operates 9 restaurants throughout the greater Dayton area. Marion's is renowned for its unique style of pizza, characterized by its traditional preparation and small square slices. The chain is intensely popular with Dayton locals and has been awarded the title of "Best Pizza" 23 times. The notability of the chain is evident in the annual sales consistently reaching over $10 million, from only 7 locations, achieved with little to no advertising Marion's popularity has made it part of Dayton traditions for over 45 years and an essential component to the local culture. The pizzeria's 275 employees made a total of around 1 million pizzas in 2009. Announced January 4, 2010, Marion's is expanding to Troy, and near Cincinnati in Mason, which will bring the number of stores to 9

Read more about Marion's Piazza:  1965 Price Promotions, Kenley Players Cast Parties, See Also

Other articles related to "marion":

Marion (band)
... Marion are an English rock band, originally formed in 1993, in Macclesfield, Cheshire ... working on new material, having played their first live gig together as Marion in more than seven years on April 1, 2006 in Bath ... As of September 2011, Marion have reformed again - with Jaime and Phil joined by Tony Grantham and Julian Phillips from the original line-up ...
Marion, South Australia - Transport
... There is a railway station in Marion between Minchinbury Terrace and Fairne Terrace, which connects to Adelaide's centre to the north and Noarlunga to the south ... The M44 bus runs along Finniss Street and Marion Road to Adelaide's centre, Golden Grove and Marion Shopping Centre ... The 213 travels along Finniss Street from Marion Shopping Centre to Adelaide's centre via Goodwood Road ...

Famous quotes containing the word piazza:

    People nowadays like to be together not in the old-fashioned way of, say, mingling on the piazza of an Italian Renaissance city, but, instead, huddled together in traffic jams, bus queues, on escalators and so on. It’s a new kind of togetherness which may seem totally alien, but it’s the togetherness of modern technology.
    —J.G. (James Graham)