Four of us went for dinner. The best was the beginning and the end.
At the start we split a full plate of cevapi, which were fabulous. Though they like brown & serve breakfast sausages, the taste was fantastic, nicely spiced, especially with a lovely sauce on the side. Plus it was beef sausage, not pork. I wasn't really impressed by the lepinja bread on the side, which I thought was soggy. The others must have like it, because the plate left empty.
I has the goulash soup, which was also nicely spiced and tasty. I think it would have been better served in a traditional cup instead of the broad, shallow bowl which cooled quickly.
Two of us had the valdostana. Overall it was good, but I thought it to be "heavy" and a bit greasy. In my experience, that is fairly typical of Bosnian cuisine. But the spaeltzles were well prepared, and the white wine mushroom sauce gave the dish necessary moisture, as well as good flavor.
My wife had the sarma, which was OK. The beef/rice mixture was more beef than rice, and that's a good thing, but she thought the dish was greasy and "heavy." The mashed potatoes were too garlicy. She said the meal would have benefited from a side order of vegetables.
The other woman had a veal wiener schnitzel, which she liked a lot. My wife tried a bite and thought it too was "heavy" because it was deep fried. (I will note, though, that the color was a lovely golden brown, not at all burnt.) Those not liking deep fried would be better served with their jager schnitzel, which is grilled and topped with the same delicious white wine mushroom sauce as in the valdostana. An in-between choice would be the parisian schnitzel, which is breaded and lightly pan fried.
Each couple split an order of palacinke for dessert. Thin crepes with hazelnut chocolate sauce, chopped walnuts and whipped cream. Absolutely delicious, and not "heavy."
The service was excellent, and overall it was an enjoyable evening.
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