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The trapizzino is a stuffed sandwich pocket. It starts with pizza bianca, made using a secret blend of stone-milled flour and a starter yeast that has been handed down through generations of Puglia bakers. The pizza bianca bread is baked, trimmed in to triangles and sliced to make a pocket, then filled with traditional, slow cooked Roman dishes. Modern shape, traditional food!
So I'm addicted. Had the melenzane, chicken caccitore and the meatball. Tried some of the tongue one too.
Night is busy (sit down) but early arvo is quiet so you can just go in and order and get you food within a minute....More
Went here Saturday night about 10pm as had read reviews and wanted to try their sandwiches. Be prepared to queue! This place is pumping! Waited about 30 mins and the. accidentally ordered a Roman rice ball instead of a sandwich as I’m an idiot. I...More
I ate the ox tongue with parsley and it was Devine. The bread was fresh and the fillings were tasty. My friend ordered the cream with anchovies and she enjoyed it very much also. We were too early to order the full menu but were...More
Excellent food, Excellent Service, Excellent Prices!
At the suggestion of a tour guide, we went out of our way to find Trapizzino, and we're we glad we did! Their specialty is their namesake, the Trapizzino (€4 each) which is a triangle of pizza dough -...More
Very average food at a fairly steep price for the amount of it. Lots of places you can get a decent sized pizza for €6, you'd be better off there
Date of visit: June 2018
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Old school vibe from the very beginning is the only way to describe the Esquilino neighborhood. The Esquilino takes pride in being one of the oldest areas in Rome for its key location on one of the city’s famous seven hills. From an ancient neighborhood to its modern incarnation as a multicultural hub, Esquilino always has something going on—polyglot vendors debate street artists while kids play pick-up
basketball games. Look around you: this area isn’t like the historic center. Liberty architecture, large piazzas, and long boulevards mix with archaic arches, secret side alleys, and beautiful churches like Santa Maria Maggiore.