Restaurants in England
Located in the heart of the City, L’Anima is one of area’s most popular Italian restaurants for bankers and businesses suits.
Inside a flamingo-pink building on Stoke Newington Church Street in north London sits one of the best vegetarian restaurants in the city. The original in a chain of restaurants, Rasa N16 offers authentic, home-cooked food from the southwest state of Kerala on the Malabar Coast of India.
Home of the famous foie gras toastie, this cozy neighborhood pub has been a longtime landmark in South London and, although rich plum red paint and gorgeous vintage mirrors have been added, the pub still maintains its original hardwood floors, stained glass windows and, of course, classic front b
Satisfy guilty cravings at this quick, old-school chippy in Bloomsbury where all the fresh fish and thick, slightly tender chips are fried in savory beef drippings.
Sharing is caring, especially when you’re sharing creamy, well-seasoned hummus or fresh grilled calamari in a honey paprika marinade at this Greek gourmet in trendy Hoxton.
Formerly the general manager of Venice’s renowned Cipriani restaurant, Enzo Cecconi moved to London in 1978 to open his own Italian restaurant in Mayfair. Success was immediate, and Cecconi was soon serving members of the royal family.
Inside the five-star Berkeley Hotel in Knightsbridge sits the equally luxurious, Michelin two-starred Marcus Wareing restaurant. Designer David Collins brings sophistication to the dining room with purple walls, plush leather seating, and a circular theme.
What sets Rowley Leigh's, restaurant apart is its classic French bourgeois cooking and - not least - a carpeted floor. Noise-shocked diners will want to murmur hosannas for this encouraging trend that makes it possible again to have a conversation while eating.
Having catered parties for everyone from Elton John to the royal family, London’s famed “food design” company opened its first permanent location in July 2008, in T3 (the second opened in May 2009 in Saatchi Gallery on King’s Road in London).
In the heart of Covent Garden, waiters dressed as monks scurry around the cavernous basement dining hall of Belgo Centraal serving pots of mussels, platters of spicy sausages with mashed potatoes, and halved spit-roasted chickens, accompanied by Belgian beers.
Now the owner of more than 20 restaurants on four continents, celebrity chef Gordon Ramsay opened this namesake eatery in 2001 inside Claridge’s Hotel, a 19th-century Art Deco landmark in Mayfair.