Restaurants in Oregon
Located in an art-lined basement with communal tables in a building east of the Willamette River, this restaurant sprouted from a charcuterie and butcher shop called Viande Meats and Sausage and focuses on comfort food crafted from local, seasonal ingredients.
Local legend. When Huber's, Portland's oldest restaurant, opened as a saloon in 1879, its cocktails came with a complimentary turkey sandwich.
A relatively new (2007) addition to Portland’s burgeoning East Side food scene, this smart and unpretentious tapas restaurant brightens an otherwise quiet street with its inviting ruby-red walls and polished dark wood tables.
The restaurant is beloved for its rustic setting in a cabin in Camp Sherman, and for its distinctive Pacific Northwest dishes like buffalo short ribs with Gorgonzola mashed potatoes. closed December to May
This convivial space along dapper Nob Hill’s 21st Avenue restaurant row draws a mix of young professionals and beer aficionados enticed by the extensive selection of Belgian beers—from potent tripels to fruity lambics to a nice range of Trappist brews.
Appropriately named after a region that straddles France and Spain, chef John Taboada’s restaurant in central Portland sources seasonal produce from the Avenue Farms CSA to derive Italian, French, and Spanish specials, but it also spotlights specific regions like Lyon 47th throughout the year. Th
The kitchen serves burritos, margaritas, and delicious wild-boar tacos.
The sweet, redheaded, and tattooed Kir Jensen serves cupcakes from her cart of desserts.The "Amy Winehouse" cupcake is soaked in brandy and comes topped with a straw and "bump" of powdered sugar.
The best of the area’s seafood cafés, the restaurant serves excellent Dungeness crab cakes and fish-and-chips.
For mid-century style ambience, complete with red leather booths and tiny martini glasses, try Omar's, which cooks up highly regarded steaks and classic seafood recipes.
The restaurant serves excellent fish and is surprisingly affordable.