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Thien Kim is a sophisticated restaurant with a plush atmosphere where all the specialties of fine Vietnamese cuisine can be savored. Cooking is without doubt top-rate and the overall ambiance of the restaurant is extremely elegant. Do not miss the fresh spring roulades, dumplings and nem; likewise the Vietnam fondue, and the phò, a soup made from meat, fish and vegetables, is also good. A fine wine list is offered.
Owned by a family from Seoul, Hana offers you some mouthwatering delicacies from South Korea. Many of the ingredients are sourced from their native country, which enables them to impart authentic flavors to the food. A Korean meal is never complete without a vast assortment of side dishes, and this restaurant doesn't deviate from the tradition; dishes like daeji bulgogi (spicy marinated pork) are perfectly complemented by sides of kimchi jjigae (kimchi stew) and seasoned spinach.
Zenobia is the only Syrian restaurant in Italy. Go on Fridays and Saturdays, when live entertainment like Arabic music and belly dancing accompanies your meal. The kitchen prepares typical Mediterranean cuisine specialties such as hummus, mutabal, warak inab and shawerma. Damascus specialties include lisanat, tongue or brain salad, lamb liver and raw meat, kafta halabiyen, spicy minced meat, and kibbeh bissinyie, croquettes of meat, onion and pine nuts. The mixed grill is excellent and not to be missed. Syrian wines too are offered.
Gainn can always be relied on for a great dining experience; delicious food, efficient service and a friendly atmosphere make this one of Rome's best Korean restaurants. To add to it all, the prices don't burn a hole in your pocket, and you can indulge yourself with many delicacies. When here, the dishes you must try include the traditional bibimbap, galbi (marinated beef short ribs) as of course, the eternal favorite, kimchi jjigae (kimchi stew). The restaurant is closed on Sundays.
Although it is named after Eritrea's capital city, the offerings at Asmara are not limited to Eritrean fare; instead, delicacies from neighboring Ethiopia are also found on the menu. The menu incorporates a host of mouthwatering preparations from both countries, right from appetizers to desserts. You get to gorge on African treats like mincet abish (beef cooked in spices and butter), zighini di agnello (spicy lamb stew with hot sauce), spriss asa (swordfish with spices and green pepper) and the hugely popular gored gored (baked beef with awaze and butter). Vegetarians are sure to enjoy shiro, bamia and timtimo. Traditional desserts and beverages complete the meal.
This Indian restaurant becomes a kind of fast-food restaurant at lunchtime when it offers a quick meal of vegetables, meat and rice. In the evenings, it is popular with young Romans who enjoy eating foreign food. The restaurant offers two basic menus for newcomers to Indian food. There is a vegetarian menu and a menu with meat. For the connoisseur there is an amazing choice: Karahi Chicken (cooked with a spicy red pepper sauce) and Aloo Bonda (vegetable balls). There are lots of desserts to finish your meal including balls of fried powdered milk served with syrup. You can drink Lassi, a yogurt-based beverage available in a range of flavors, but try the traditional mango-flavored one.
If a day of admiring wonders like the Colosseum and shopping at Via Veneto has left you tired, Bi Won is ever ready to replenish your energy with mouthwatering dishes. A restaurant popular with locals and tourists alike, it is the place to head to for some delicious Korean food. Seafood and meat lovers are sure to love this eatery. Bibimbap, the delicacy made from rice and chili pepper paste, among other things, is a must-try.
The pizza and kebabs at Mr. Kebab on Via Oderisi da Gubbio are a great choice for a fast but tasty meal. Whether you want pizza by the slice, falafel, couscous or other Egyptian specialties, Mr. Kebab is known for serving great quality and delicious food. All of their ingredients are absolutely fresh, and none of them are frozen or defrosted beforehand. The kebabs are prepared with fresh lamb, turkey or veal, and cooked with various condiments. This is then served with raw or cooked vegetables, and steamed rice, all enclosed in a perfectly stuffed roll.
As the name suggests, the cuisine you are served at Corno d'Africa is from a country in the Horn of Africa; Eritrea, to be more specific. Chairs made from braided goatskin and mesob tables that hold the injera set the tone, and what follows is a traditional Eritrean dining experience. Forget all about your forks and knives here; instead, gorge on the sambussas, zizil tibs and zighini with your hands, savoring every bite. Vegetarians also have numerous scrumptious options from which to choose. Open nightly, except for Sundays.
Named after the hourglass-shaped table that forms such an important part of the Ethiopian dining experience, Mesob has a vast assortment of traditional delicacies to offer you. A welcome change from all the Italian eateries that dominate the city's restaurant scene, it offers a great opportunity for dining out with a group of friends or family. In typical Ethiopian style, everyone eats off the same plate, and there is no need for knives and forks; just your hands are enough. Together, you can all enjoy kay tibs (spicy cubed beef), gored gored (raw beef flavored with spicy butter), doro wot (spicy chicken) and more. Vegetarians also have many choices before them. Desserts like baklava and tahnia end the meal perfectly. Credit cards are not accepted.
Although Rome has its fair share of African restaurants, La Taverna del Mossob stands out because of the fantastic Ethiopian food on offer. The dining experience at this family-run eatery is further enhanced by the warm, personal service and the friendly atmosphere in general. You can feast on Ethiopian delicacies like zighini, sambussa, kategna be ayib and more. The outdoor seating makes a great dining spot in summer.