Restaurants in England
The celebrated chef's Mayfair Park restaurant has earned three Michelin Stars since opening in 2008.
Britain’s famous bad-boy chef fine dining outpost is a smart stop if you have a lengthy layover (Suffolk pork belly with apple compote, perhaps) or are literally on the fly (see the Plane Picnic to-go menu).
The traditional pub concept meets Thai at this Covent Garden spot. Formerly Devonshire Arms, the pub maintains some of its roots with British fare making an appearance in the upstairs’ menu.
"Entree envy" is never a problem at this lively Venetian-inspired bacaro, where frenzied foodies share a smorgasbord of scrumptious, affordable cicheti (Italian snacks) paired with lovely Italian wines.
When it comes to fish and chips in London, locals and in-the-know tourists agree: the Golden Hind does it best. Set in the quaint neighborhood of Marylebone, this charming, family-owned chippery has a history dating back to 1914 and a menu that reflects years of tradition.
Adjacent to the White Hart Inn, this modern gastropub is located 25 miles northwest of downtown London. A working fireplace warms the small dining room, which contains hardwood flooring, wood and leather chairs, and large windows framing views of the surrounding gardens and duck pond.
Run by the same owners as Chutney Mary and Verraswamy, the United Kingdom's oldest Indian restaurant, Amaya, has earned one Michelin star for its grilled kebabs and Indian-style tapas.
The Hinds Head is what you see when you close your eyes and picture the words: Traditional. Village. Pub. A low-slung Tudor building, it resembles so perfectly the Platonic ideal of a pub that at first you worry it might be putting you on.
Divine Japanese food in sophisticated yet informal surroundings set within a tranquil Knightsbridge lane are what Zuma is all about.
Upon arriving at this elegant brasserie, tucked away on a quiet Notting Hill street, patrons are instantly charmed by a quaint cobblestone lane and lovingly restored row of Edwardian townhouses.