More fashion and carefree, tempt young audiences with dishes of yesteryear.
Buenos Aires is famous for its taverns. Traditional restaurants with local color, tasty food and served in extra large portions, offering lengthy menus that seem Bibles. “Miramar”, “El obrero”, “El Puentecito” are some of the menus still served. But in recent years a new group emerged, the younger brothers of traditional taverns: the neo-taverns. What are they? In this paper we reveal the definitive guide:
Fez tanto sucesso em sua primeira sede, no bairro de Villa Crespo, que já acrescentou mais duas filiais (em Palermo e em Vicente López). Festive, lively, noisy, reemployed the time of vermouth, around 6 pm, accompanied with tapas: the burrata is delicious, as is the tortilla, high and juicy. Also the fried calamari, spicy potatoes (“papas bravas”) and Milanese Napolitana (with tomato sauce, ham and cheese). A good option, if the idea is to meet people, you eat in the bar or community table.
ADDRESS: FITZ ROY 1818, PALERMO
It revolutionized the category of "Peronist restaurants" that had gone through more pain than glory. Beyond the abundant fan memorabilia and many nice details -each hour Peronist march sounds and the whole restaurant sings and claps wildly-; the big differential Peron Peron is its excellent food: home cooking, sensible, very similar to the childhood of people (like food grandmothers cooked on Sunday). Everything is tasty: osobuco pies, potato cake, pacu, chicken cacciatore, and vegetable cannelloni. The custard, made with cream and condensed milk (and lots of love) is a big YES. Booking essential.
ADDRESS: ÁNGEL J. CARRANZA 2225, PALERMO
Located in a corner of the beautiful and British (for architecture) boulevard, this is one of the most beautiful neo-taverns of . Large windows, banners, colored lights, old soda siphons, checkerboard floors, and every detail are meticulously detailed. The menu is totally porteño: tortillas, Milanese, matambre a la pizza with potatoes, gnocchi stuffed with cheese or beef with potatoes. If the plan is to eat meat, you should ask for the “picadita criolla”. A shot of achuras more empanadas (meat, obviously).
ADDRESS: CASEROS 500, BARRACAS
A place resembling the 80s, but it opened just two years ago. Retro toys, old newspapers and colorfully painted chairs set a relaxed and cheerful atmosphere. The kitchen comes with the dejavú: stuffed olives, mussels Provencal, vacuum baked with potatoes and vegetables and chicken ravioli. To drink: very local aperitif as “amargo obrero” (bitter labor) and “pomelo” (grapefruit).
ADDRESS: JOSÉ ANTONIO CABRERA 4301, PALERMO
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