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I waited 8 years and finally got to eat some fugazza con queso and the muzzarela pizza at Pirilo again. I absolutely love the fugazza con queso ($1.25 US per porción) and $1.00 per slice for the muzza (mozzarella). If I am not eating at...More
It's been over 8 years since I was here and I cannot wait to return next month for more! in 2010 when I asked a local where the best pizza was, I was given the name of a place where most North Americans would likely...More
Very hard to understand how anyone could rate this as "best pizza". Most of our order went into the garbage bin. Thick stodgy base, greasy, one with onion, herbs, little else, another thick and cheese (slightly edible) and one much thinner but cannot work out...More
This is a very special place in BA.
Is an original pizzeria that serve the original food carried by Italian immigrants in 19th century migrations to Argentina.
Not many Argentinians know that the words "fugazza" and "fainà" belong to slang of Genoa from where this...More
What a great place! With just a counter for ordering and place for about five people to stand and eat.
For only 20 pesos we got the most amazing slice of pizza. Pretty simple. Just great thick crust, dense cheese and onions. But OMG it...More
The pizza is nice and greasy: a must-try, especially if you're hungover. Unfortunately, their opening hours are random, even at-will, I would say. You can never count them on being open: you just have to swing by and hope for the best. But always have...More
I came here under recommendation. The place is small and you can only eat standing, the pizza slice is cut out from an enourmous pizza in a non conventional way by a really old lady and served in a servillete, nothing fancy, but then you...More
Basic, everything here is basic...they've been in business for a LONG time. They serve just 3 types of pizza, maybe 4. Oily, thick...and delicious, there are no chairs is just to go...eat like a madman and leave.
Greasy pizza, no chairs, just taxi drivers eating a cheap piece of bread with some (not much) cheese
Date of visit: August 2011
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Characterized by cobblestones and narrow streets, San Telmo is defined by the tango, the dance that made Buenos Aires world-famous. Tango is a fusion of many different cultures: a true child of immigration, much like the city itself. Nowadays, it comes alive after dark in the milongas (dance parties) attended by both locals and visitors alike, who dance until the wee hours of the morning. During the day, the antique
shops and classic cafés and bars around Plaza Dorrego dominate the scene. The emblematic Bar Plaza Dorrego, with its green awnings, checkered tile floors, and wooden interiors, takes you back in time the moment you step inside. For true porteño traditions, San Telmo is the place to be.