This could be the perfect location for a great restaurant. But the disappointment could not be bigger.
We went there for New Years Eve, as we wanted to avoid a place with party atmosphere. The menu looked interesting. However, most dishes in that menu failed.
What is the point of mixing three different fish for a tatar? Why serve a veal filet and lamb chops and a big vegetable as a main in a six course menu? The meat was delicious, but no reasonable person would eat all this. The bottom line: far too much going on on every dish served, more confusion than pleasure for a gourmet's palate.
However, what I found most astonishing are the claims and aims made by this restaurant.
- Kosher. Fine but:
- Biblical food (what should that be? Certainly not the fish tatar, or the foie gras).
- Slow food. Ok, I don't question the quality of the served products. However, I would like to know more about the origin of used products if this claim is made. "Slow food" stands for something rather concrete I'm afraid.
- Chefs for peace (great initiative, however many staff looked rather unhappy and we could smell the unpleasant atmosphere).
If two, not more of the above claims would be fulfilled to satisfaction, this could be a great place.
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