Restaurants in Miami
The city's colorful design district is home to this chic Italian eatery with Euro-weird décor. Hipsters dine alongside well-heeled tourists and power brokers in an expansive and light-drenched dining area, featuring earthy colors and floor-to-ceiling windows.
Experience a little "Jamaica Mon" right in Downtown Miami, where Mama, a.k.a Carol Patricia Whyte, will welcome you with the best the islands have to offer. Open for almost a decade, Caribbean Delite serves up the finest
A steakhouse located inside the Browns Hotel, Prime One Twelve specializes in large portions of steaks and chops. The dining room has exposed brick columns and dark-wood tables and floors.
Located at the main entrance of the Bal Harbour Shops, La Goulue evokes the atmosphere of a 1900’s Parisian bistro thanks to both an inviting dining room accented with oak and brass and the traditional French fare.
The first family-owned David's Cafe's opened in the 1970's, serving Cuban cuisine, and was so popular that they opened a second location in 1993. David's Cafe II is open 24 hours and does the bulk of its business from the street-side, take-out window.
The menu changes to reflect the day's catch, from cobia to scallops.
Since 1999, chef Michael D’Andrea has showcased his family’s 75-year-old recipes at this Staten Island-style Italian eatery in South Beach.
A flashy, high-end Chinese restaurant housed inside the equally flashy W South Beach Hotel, Mr. Chow is owned by famed restauranteur Michael Chow, who also owns restaurants in New York and London.
Miamians love the views of pricey speedboats and overloaded cargo ships from the open-air tables set along the Miami River at this downtown joint, but the real star is the seafood. It comes fried, blackened, or grilled to perfection and is served with sweet or green plantains.
This upscale fusion restaurant reflects the cultural heritage of chef and owner Jean-Paul Desmaison, who was born in Peru and trained in Europe.
Located on 27th Avenue in Little Havana, Islas Canarias has been serving authentic Cuban food to Miami’s families for 30 years. Dishes like vaca frita, crema de malanga, and ensalada de aguacate are executed with faithfulness to Cuban culinary tradition.
Established in 1971, this casual café began as a gathering place for Cuban exiles living in Little Havana. Over the decades, it has continued to serve as a social and political center for the community while also offering some of the most authentic Cuban cuisine in Miami.