Restaurant in West London

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China Tang
West London, London, W1K 1QA
China Tang is a well known Chinese restaurant, launched by Sir David Tang the famous entrepreneur and philanthropist. The setting evokes the elegance of the Art Deco era with the lively atmosphere of bustling 1930s Shanghai. Located in London, in the heart of Mayfair, China Tang serves authentic Cantonese food accompanied by a superb wine list, there''s also delicious Dim Sum and classic cocktails served throughout the day at China Tang Bar. Accessible via Park Lane and The Dorchester hotel, the restaurant is adorned with contemporary Chinese art chosen by Sir David Tang himself. A stylish London Jazz duo plays at the restaurant and bar every Tuesday night.
Private Dining, Dim Sum, Jazz Bar, Mayfair, Chinese Restaurant
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The Red Fort
West London, London, W1D 3SH
Founded by Amin Ali in 1982, the restaurant is well known for its Mughal Court cooking, combining high-quality fresh British products with sub-continental flavours to create refined Indian dishes, served with a wonderful range of sommelier selected wines.
best restaurant london, Indian Restaurant, London, Michelin Star, Red Fort
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Kelkoo Select
West London, London, SW1E 5BH
Kelkoo Select is a luxury shopping site where you can sign-up to receive handpicked offers including restaurant deals, theatre deals, spa special offers, fashion discounts and more.
Offers, London experience , Discount tickets London, Deals, Experience days
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the Bengal
West London, London, w26et
Abdul Malik, the chef/manger off the New Bengal, and now the owner and executive chef of The Bengal, on Porchester Road, is one of the world''s very best exponents of modern Indian cuisine. His new venture, on the site of the ill-fated Chair, is an attempt to mix ''casual dining'' with high-quality Indian food. The downstairs dining room may be open by the time you read this; but it is mosly use for private party and events. The menu recommends choosing a couple of mostly sophisticated takes on Indian street food a main course and bread or rice, which adds up to 15 or less. This seems a little steep for a casual lunch. The food was rather hit-and-miss: a sublime lamb curry with fresh vegetable''s dishs, was a palpable hit, chaat classic Bombay street food, crisp puffed-up puris filled with yoghurt, tamarind and lentils were impeccable, accompanied by various raw kebabs, prawns, fish and chicken The other problem is that the food sticks to the stone, especially the delicate prawns. Kebabs of minced lamb, pungently spiced and with enough fat to keep them lubricated, were more successful, while the chicken was surprisingly bland. We needed another stone to finish cooking our food, too. I have a feeling this is teetering on the edge of gimmickry. The version here was less distinguished. Cooked with a pastry top it was slightly muddy in texture and flavour, with the grains of basmati broken up and starchy. Nan bread, which should be shiny and crisp, was tired and flabby. Perhaps I picked a bad day. It felt as though the kitchen was running on half-power. The menu seems rather short, too: I suspect things will perk up once the dining room finally opens. The revolving door of Westbourne Grove''s restaurant scene - R.I.P. Ginger and The Standard, by the way - has claimed many victims over the years. For The Bengal to be a success, it will have to try a little harder. Abdul Malik Meal for two, with wine, around 20

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