A snuggly spot for you to eat up and drink up this winter. It is truly one of a kind – not only that it does Polish and Mexican food, but has also been around since 1942! A quick post from me, from my lunch break at work. A quick one for you, for your lunch break at work. Now get in there.
A cultural rant carefully disguised as food review. This is my take on a Vietnamese pho shack in Southwest London, which also cooks up Malaysian Laksa and Chinese pork buns Cantonese-style. From the way this business operates to the tableware it uses, Phat Phuc gives you a complete experience of how it’s like noodles-chasing in South East Asia minus the sweat. This is not your typical food review. Come see why.
What to do on a Friday night in London? You can sashay into a West End theatre or contribute to East London’s gentrification. But trust me, nothing beats witnessing the union of American Rock’n’Roll with Japanese food (and porn) at Flesh and Buns in Covent Garden.
From Venezuelan arepa to Chinese pao, your gastronomic adventure begins in the Urban Food Fest at Shoreditch.
From seared foie gras, to seafood kedgeree, to black pepper ice-cream. These are what Galvin at Windows deliver… on top of a bird’s eye view of London.
This Russian restaurant, Mari Vanna, sits within a fancy-schmancy clutter of London – a few skips away from Harrods, along the street of Mandarin Oriental, next to the One Hyde Park and opposite of the Bulgari Hotel – but all of the lights of these glitzy spots dimmed when we stepped into the relatively unassuming Russian house.
Twinings has been around London for more than 300 years and this shop in Strand was the first tea room that it has established since 1706. It’s situated right opposite the Royal Courts of Justice, “straddled the border between Westminster and the City of London, an area that was newly populated with the finest of London’s aristocracy as a result of the Great Fire of London.”