If you don’t know that you’re looking for Greene St. Kitchen, chances are you probably won’t even know it’s here. The entrance is disguised as an ’80s video arcade with actual working games, but are those splits of Moët et Chandon sparkling rosé stocked in a vending machine? (Indeed, yes.) Right next to it is the hidden entrance to the restaurant, disguised as an industrial refrigerator door. You’ll walk through a hallway reminiscent of New York subway street art before you even get to the Banksy on the wall. Most of the art was commissioned for the restaurant, including colorful murals by such pop artists as Kenny Scharf and DabsMyla, a three-dimensional wall installation etched by Portuguese street artist Vhils, and a golden birdcage surrounding the lounge bar. And the food actually lives up to the excitement of the decor.  It’s an eclectic mix of small plates, handheld bites, and cutesy entrées, all appealing to the young, good-looking crowd of snap-happy diners. Sliders, mini lobster rolls, and sushi hand rolls are fine, and there are a few thoughtful vegan options. Decadent items hit all the right notes, such as the Legs and Eggs, a starter of butter-poached king crab legs topped with caviar, or the Big Ass! Stuffed Lobster (their name, not ours), a contemporary take on a thermidor, with lump crab and Ritz crackers. Because that’s how you top a meal after a champagne vending machine, a giant golden birdcage, and a Banksy on the wall.