“Buzzy neighbourhood venue mixing interesting flavour combinations” - AA Inspector
Our Inspector's view
This dinky neighbourhood restaurant has a strong local following. It's an elbow-to-elbow sort of place with a pocket-sized downstairs area, and a mini-mezzanine above, all decorated with colourful artwork, and kept ticking over by casually dressed, on-the-ball staff. The chefs in the open-to-view kitchen aren't scared to experiment with a vibrant barrage of flavours, without losing sight of the seasons, thus seared partridge breast might appear with roast pear, forced rhubarb, Jerusalem artichoke purée and brown butter, before cod fillet with seared spinach, skirlie potato cake and seafood cassoulet. Pudding might be yogurt pannacotta with passionfruit foam and oatmeal flapjack.
Awards, accolades and Welcome Schemes
Facilities – at a glance
- Seats: 36
- Private dining available
- Wheelchair accessible
- Assist dogs welcome
- Lunch served from: 12
- Lunch served until: 2.30
- Dinner served from: 5.30
- Dinner served until: 9
- Wines under £30: 25
- Wines over £30:
- Wines by the glass: 6
- Cuisine style: Modern International
Also in the area
About The area
Scotland’s biggest city is also arguably its youngest. Glasgow may have been founded some 1,500 years ago, but most of what you see today is much more recent. The nightlife is legendary, ranging from a lively clubbing scene to Scottish traditional music in lively bars and pubs. The city claims to be Scotland’s sporting capital, a claim which was reinforced when it was chosen to host the 2014 Commonwealth Games. Football is as much a local obsession as anywhere in Scotland, with all clubs maintaining a keen rivalry.
Glasgow can claim to be one of Scotland’s most ethnically diverse cities, and it has been since the 19th century. Glasgow’s industrial boom created huge demand for labour at a time when both the Scottish Highlands and Ireland were suffering extreme poverty and even famine, so tens of thousands of people migrated to work in Glasgow’s mills and shipyards. The city also had a sizeable Jewish community, and in the late 19th century, large numbers of Italians migrated to the city. About a century later, Glasgow attracted migrants from India, Pakistan and Bangladesh, and as a result you’ll find some of the best Asian food in Scotland here.
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