Friday, July 31, 2009

Anacapri, an Italian non-adventure

Biggest pie in the world @ Lords

After "that" game at Lords, a few of my compatriots and I wanted to avoid the over priced grub from within the ground (and quite possibly the worlds biggest pies, the one above was half finished and passed liberally amongst that guys friends) and opt for some over priced grub outside the ground.

It was a Monday, I had the rest of the day off and I wanted to tick another of those "destination" eateries off my list. Having anticipated an early finish, I pencilled in a visit to the Anchor and Hope on the Cut. This is somewhere I am ashamed to say I had not yet visited (not for lack of trying on a few occasions). I roped along @shalmaneser, his brother-in-law and his brother-in-law-to-be, the big aussie, and off we went.

My planning skills appear to be a bit pants. Realisation hit me that I should actually check if they are open and sure enough, they are shut on Monday lunchtime. Now, I don't work that well under pressure and we needed to find an alternative destination. Heading to Marylebone, we scrabbled around on Urbanspoon and settled on Anacapri, a neighbourhood Italian eatery with a fair few good write ups.


We got there, it was early afternoon, and I think the staff would rather be putting their feet up and having their own lunch rather than making and serving ours. We were hurriedly shoved our menus, had our drink orders taken and had some pretty unappealing semi-stale bread dumped on our table. I think the staff were miffed by the fact that we would rather chat amongst ourselves than order. We soon got the hint and made our choices.

To start, the old stalwart, Calamari Fritti

Calamari @ Anacapri

I think you can probably guess, I didn't have high hopes for this place, but these were pretty ok. The batter was quite nice and crispy. It was also relatively grease free, no mean achievement. The squid itself was on the chewy side, indicating a few seconds too long in the fryer. And they didn't exactly taste that fresh either. A lot to hope for I suppose.

Mains? Tagliatelle Alfredo please!

Tagliatelle Alfredo @ Anacapri

Tagliatelle in a mushroom and cream sauce, win win. There's not too much you can screw up here, the whole dish was reasonable and I polished the whole lot off (mainly as I was quite hungry). The tagliatelle may well have been fresh too. Made in house? Probably not, Sainsbury's do a highly palatable fresh tagliatelle.

This was very average, inoffensive food. Very much on the pricy side, I guess they have to pay their rent somehow. Its places like this which really highlight why I like to put a bit of research into my dining choices. Put on the spot, I panic. If I had taken a little longer, I would have noticed that I could have eaten at Canteen or Galvin Bistro De Luxe for almost the same amount as I spent at Anacapri. Oh well, you live and learn.

Anacapri, 10 Dorset St, W1U 6QR

Anacapri on Urbanspoon

Tuesday, July 28, 2009

The Quest for decent dumplings, Yum Cha

Once upon a time, in the realm of twitter, numerous knights from across the land lauded over their respective kingdoms, regaling tales of long lost comestible treasures, of villages where the food was made of ambrosia and their villagers owners of the heralded silver tongues.

Outside @ Yum Cha

The fair knight Tehbus surveyed his Kingdom. From within his castle housed in glass, he was envious. Far and wide, tales of wonderful coffee, perfect sandwiches and meals fit for emperors permeated his castle. And all he had was his faithful supplier, M&S, and on special occasions, feasts of chicken provided by Sir Nando's. Then one day, rumours spread amongst the kingdoms that a horde of dumplings so divine could be found at the far reaches of the twitterverse. The location, Castle Yum Cha in the Kingdom of Camden.

Knights were recruited from all over the twitterverse but the path to the divine dim sum was fraught with danger. Some were accosted en route by the evil kettle tribe, laying waste with barrages of boiling water, whilst others were waylaid as they had to tend to their villagers. The plague was particularly virulent at the moment (rumours had it that the swine folk were responsible) and many other would-be adventurers were unable to make the journey . Only three brave souls made it to the Kingdom of Camden and prepared to assault Castle Yum Cha. Madam Catty of Oz and Supercharz joined the Tehbus and the battle to conquer Yum Cha commenced.

Wu Kok and Salt Pepper Squid @ Yum Cha

Wave after wave of Dim Sum arrived. First to take on the brave souls were squid of chilli and garlic and the Wu Kok. Fearsome as they were, these were swiftly despatched. The smooth yam encasing a succulent combination of pork and vegetables whilst the squid were crispy but yielding, containing plenty of flavour from the garlic and chilli.

Char Siu Pau @ Yum Cha

As we entered deeper into the meal, we were faced with our first tower of steamed goodness. Char Siu Pau were sweet, savoury and soft all at the same time, whilst lotus leaf rice moist, if unassuming.

Dumplings @ Yum Cha
Choy Sum @ Yum Cha

Next, a trio of dumplings. These were fierce competitors, but soon defeated. They were no contest for the appetites of the fateful three. Finally, they were faced with the most dreaded of enemies, choy sum. Tehbus shuddered. Only 6 months ago, he had been conquered by this green vegetable but 6 months was a long time. Since then, hours of training had got him to a stage where conquering this enemy would be easy, enjoyable even. The savouriness of the sauce and the hit of the garlic were strong, too strong some might say, but the Tehbus revelled in it and polished it off, never to be seen again

The battle was won, Yum Cha had been defeated.

Banana Fritters @ Yum Cha

To celebrate, stomachs almost full, the fateful three decided to indulge in desserts of coconut, mango and banana. Yum Cha had indeed lived up to its fearsome reputation. Although we learned that the full army is not available in the evenings, a 50% offer softened the blow.

At the start of this journey, although the aim had been to explore new lands and defeat an old enemy, the journey was more about discovery and a bond was made between the three fateful adventurers. As the dust settled, these three sat round the fire and chatted deep into the night. The first adventure of many, the journey had only just begun.

Yum Cha, 28 Chalk Farm Road, Chalk Farm, NW1 8AG

Yum Cha on Urbanspoon

Kazan, are you the real deal?

Outside @ Kazan

As many of you who read this blog know, I work in Victoria and complain about the standard of food available on a far too regular basis. There is only so many times a man can go to Nando's without getting sick of it (although some of my workmates will surely disagree). There is a nice Italian deli not too far away but we workers of Victoria are bereft of the delights that areas such as Fitzrovia and Soho have to offer.

After my last rant, a colleague recommended I try out Kazan, a local Turkish restaurant. He said it was good, but I needed serious convincing. Could this be what I was looking for?

Accompanying me on this trip was @shalmaneser. The poor geezer has had to deal with a screaming 8 week old as well as a monstrous workload and owing to good timing as opposed to good planning, we were both free to try it out

I walked in and was quite stunned. "This place looks pretty nice" I thought and it was pretty full by half seven on a balmy Summers evening. A good start. We sat down, menus at hand and assessed the options. I wanted meat and lots of it after I was unable to attend a tweat up at the Hawksmoor owing to the fact that Victoria is located in the arse end of nowhere. Kazan had a very appealing mixed grill but in the end we settled on a selection of mezze.

Bread @ Kazan

Lubricated by wine, we were brought some really top notch bread. Warm, crisp on the outside and soft on the inside, it had a foccacia like consistency and was as potent as crack (I'm assuming). I had to force myself to stop devouring the bread along with the olives and oil that accompanied it so not to ruin my appetite (an all too familiar story).

Next up, cold mixed mezze:

Veggie Mezze @ Kazan

Cacik (TL) - Basically yoghurt and cucumber. We asked for garlic, we didn't get garlic, but nice all the same
Patlican Stew (TR) - Stewed aubergines. A bit greasy but full of flavour. Nice.
Tabouleh (M) - If you have never had this before, its a salad made with all sorts of great stuff. The parsley kept it fresh, the lemon added that touch of zinginess and the bulgar wheat added an interesting contrast in texture. I really liked the addition of pomegranate seeds, popping and releasing their sweet juices, mingling with the rest of the flavours. Really liked this.

To follow, some hot mezze.

Kabak Koftesi

Kabak Koftesi @ Kazan

Courgette and cheese fritters served with a Turkish "salsa". Merely ok. I was pretty put off by its really rather gloopy texture. I was expecting something with a little more bite, along the lines of halloumi but what I got was a lot more runny. The salsa was interesting, if a little bland, with only the added surprise of a few hazelnuts disrupting the rather dull consistency and texture.


Sucuk/Basturma @ Kazan

Advertised as Turkish garlic sausage cooked on the char grill, its arrival triggered a few observations. Firstly, it looked like it had licked the char grill at best. Secondly, it didn't taste of garlic. And thirdly, this was one measly portion of sausage. Criticisms aside, it was actually quite tasty, and after all those veggie dishes, was a welcome addition to my belly.

Etli Borek

Etli Borek @ Kazan

Meat, round 2. Or so I thought. These were essentially meant to be lamb samosas of sorts but what we got were filo parcels filled with the most parsimonious serving of lamb I have ever seen. Microscopes would have struggled. Tasted really nice, so why so little filling? Make me happy goddamn it!

Cop Chicken Shish

Cop Chicken Shish @ Kazan

I was really hoping for something to light up my taste buds but the chicken was insipid and bland. It looked the business, but it all counts for nothing if the flavour is non-existent.

I know I may seem to have been highly critical about a few things, but I had high hopes and was anticipating big things, more hopeful than expectant really. Although hit and miss, most of the food was enjoyable and on the whole, full of interesting and contrasting flavours and textures. What I can complain about, however, is how stingy this place is. I wouldn't mind so much if it was cheaper, but at a fiver a plate for the cold mezze and £6 a plate for the hot, some of the plates were a blatant rip off (£6 for a sliced sausage anyone?).

For a Tuesday night, this place was pretty packed and you could certainly do a lot worse. It may not be fantastic, but it certainly is the best of a bad bunch. I certainly want to come back and satisfy my meat craving at the hand of the "Kazan Fire Grill". To be continued....

Kazan Victoria (website), 93-94 Wilton Road, SW1V 1DW

Kazan on Urbanspoon

Friday, July 24, 2009

Seeing the sights at Skylon

Outside @ Skylon Grill

In 1951, London welcomed the Festival of Britain, and much of the Southbank was developed as the principal exhibition site for this momentous event. Where once were warehouses, sprang buildings designed by the leading British architects of that day. Amongst others, this included the Royal Festival Hall (the only remaining building from that exhibition) and the Skylon, a steel and aluminium shaped cigar suspended by wires. What better a way to celebrate Britishness than by erecting a giant pointless metal structure which was dismantled just a year later.

Where am I going with this? Well, its all about Skylon, innit! Located on the 3rd floor of the Royal Festival Hall, it has both a main restaurant, serving “haute” cuisine, and a grill serving lighter more regular fare, a popular trend amongst upper end restaurants these days. In addition, it contains a pretty spectacular view. Although the blinds were quite low as the sun was out, the view from Skylon spans much of the Thames and its highlights. You know what they say, if you eat with your eyes, I had already eaten the equivalent of a starter before even sitting down.

Bread @ Skylon Grill

The night contained the many wonders that is Beardyman, so a quick and filling meal was the order of the day. The main restaurants going to have to wait, Grill it was. Bread down (which incidentally was chewy, but worth every ounce of effort), we perused the menu and ordered.

So, to start a Chicken and Ham Hock salad:

Chicken and ham hock salad @ Skylon Grill

This was the business, where do I start? Shreds of chicken that actually taste of chicken, none of that battery farmed, pumped full of water chicken here. The ham hock was reassuringly salty and tender. The sugar snap peas were crisp and so fresh that it lit up my palate. To bulk it up, alfalfa and baby spinach, accompanied by a grain of sorts (quinoa?). All smothered in a velvety mustard dressing, this really was the highlight of the meal and probably one of the more enjoyable dishes I have had this year.

FP went for Confit Duck and Puy Lentils

Duck @ Skylon Grill

I snaffled some. I would say that the duck was above average but nothing outstanding. Crispy little nuggets of skin are always the highlight for me, and this had a few. Puy lentils had lots of flavour, presumably cooked in stock. Bit hard though, could have done with a few more minutes.

My main, Slow roast middle white pork, spring greens, pommes Alsace

Pork Belly @ Skylon Grill

It's not the prettiest thing to look at, is it? But it was oh so good. The meat just fell apart and was lubricated by a delicate gravy with serious apple undertones, a nice alternative to lumping a load of apple sauce all over the meat (which I invariably do if apple sauce is to hand). The requisite crackling passed the test. Firm without breaking the old gnashers. The greens were ok but the potatoes were a bit rubbish. I mean, what is pommes Alsace anyway? If this is how they do potatoes in Alsace, I don't really want to eat there. The pommes frites we ordered on the side were much better. Probably not of the triple cooked variety, but crisp and seriously moreish.

On the whole, thumbs up. Each main cost just over a tenner so it's really not going to break the bank. The food here is clearly cooked by an accomplished kitchen and I would love to return to try out what's on offer in the main kitchen. As I left, it seemed strange to me that a restaurant run by a Finn cooking predominantly French food is located in the remnants of what represented Britain in the 50's. There is talk of another Skylon being erected on the Southbank. For the time being, I'm quite satisfied with this one.

Skylon Grill (Website), Southbank Centre, SE1 8XX

Skylon on Urbanspoon

Tuesday, July 21, 2009

We finally did it

Hanging around outside Lords

Remember the date, the 20th July 2009.

Shortly after midday, Graeme Swann pulled another corker out of his bag of tricks and secured an unlikely victory against the old enemy at the home of cricket. This feat had not been achieved in 75 years and I was privileged enough to be there to witness it.

All over @ Lords

Freddie was fantastic, Punter fairly amusing and humble and even the sun smiled on us for short spells.

I love cricket, I love Lords and most importantly, I love beating the Aussies.


Thursday, July 16, 2009

Four Seasons Chinese, welcome to the neighbourhood.

Outside @ Four Seasons

When you ask a Chinese person where they like to go eat in London, the Four Seasons is often not far from the tip of their tongue. Renowned for their roast duck and their good value, home cooked style dishes, it has always been a popular destination for the Chinese community. Based in the secondary Chinatown which is Bayswater/Queensway, it’s taken them a little while to expand and they opened their second restaurant in the heart of Gerrard Street.

Accompanied by the Big German, this was really just a flying visit before we took on the Leicester Square locals in a poker tournament. The menu looked pretty much the same as Queensway, if a little on the pricier side (does my memory deceive me?). We ordered snappily, we were men in a hurry. Some spring rolls as our amuse bouche and then Roast Duck and Crispy Pork to fill us up.

Veggie Spring Rolls @ Four Seasons

Spring rolls were so-so, and at the risk of being entirely defamatory, probably shop bought. However, they did their job. The main event was pretty average. The duck was as tasty as ever (if a little on the fatty side, this duck had not been working out!) and we both had opted for no bones, so arrived boneless. This is one of the only places I know which provides this as an option. After all, less bones means more meat, right? The crispy pork was only ok, but nowhere near as good as Wong Kei down the road. Gravy was a bit on the thin side although contained quite a decent flavour.

Roast Duck and Crispy Pork @ Four Seasons

On the whole, pretty alright although I am sure the food didn’t appeal as much as the Queensway branch (for whatever nonsensical reason that may be). A decent option if you’re in Chinatown and looking for a quick, cheap (our meal came to under a tenner a head, all in), no frills refuelling stop.

Four Seasons Chinese, 12 Gerrard Street, W1D 5PR

Four Seasons Chinese on Urbanspoon

Tuesday, July 14, 2009

Food Lovers Meetup: Yum Cha

After a brief chat over Twitter, a few food lovers and I decided to arrange a tweat up to taste the reportedly rather excellent dim sum at Yum Cha in Chalk Farm. Our twappening was born.

This will be happening on the 28th July, probably around the 7:30 mark. All are welcome, please let me know, you can see all the details and register:


I will attempt to book once I know numbers.

Looking forward to meeting a few familiar "twitter" faces.

Monday, July 13, 2009

Faux Thai at Suchard, London Bridge

Before I start, this place is not to be mistaken for the restaurant up the road. This was the pub and I dont really want to paint the two with the same brush. Onwards.

I'm sure many of you have been in the same situation. You're out at the pub and you are desperately hungry, spurred on by the beer munchies. I was meeting up with some of my old uni friends in a pub near London Bridge and discovered that the pub we were in served "Thai" food.

Now, I never intended on turning into a food snob, but sometimes you have just got to question what's really going on. First up, I ordered what was advertised as fried squid with a chilli sauce:

Fried Squid? @ Suchard

As you can see, what I got was a nightmare from Iceland. Battered calimari rings with bottled sweet chilli sauce. Damage to me, £4.50, damage to them, I would be surprised if it cost them more than 20p to put this "dish" together.

Now, I ordered some noodles advertised with holy basil, chicken and chilli amongst other things. I was so underwhelmed by this food, I didnt even bother taking down what it was meant to be.

Noodles @ Suchard

If I was being nice, I would say that the noodles had a nice texture. If I was being honest, I would say that it felt like a bunch of leftovers thrown together with far too much chilli and a cloying amount of holy basil withough any evidence of holy basil actually being in the dish. Adding insult to injury, I paid £7.50 for this. Really poor.

Totally disappointed with this place. A very poor Thai restaurant and even the pub part was disappointing. The beer was off and so was I, never to return again.

Suchard Free House, 2 Crucifix Lane, SE1 3JW

Suchard - Pub on Urbanspoon

Friday, July 10, 2009

A bright idea at Brindisa, Borough Market

Inside @ Tapas Brindisa

Personally, I love going food shopping. I could happily spend hours traipsing through the aisles, checking out whats on offer, what new products there are and find the experience wholly relaxing (especially at 11pm when the supermarket is eerily calm and quiet). However, there is a train of thought that one should always eat before going shopping so that your eyes do not grow larger than your stomach and go "wild in the aisles"!

This tactic is almost essential when you head to Borough market. Although there are lots of stalls selling plenty of scrummy food, I find that the whole place is targeted to tourists and is grossly overpriced. Even so, I love the atmosphere and the buzz and always enjoy picking up a few bits and bobs here. Therefore, before my latest excursion, I needed to fill myself up to try and ensure I didn't go crazy, my wallet would never forgive me.

I thought I would treat myself and try out Brindisa on the corner of Borough Market. Tapas has never been one of my favourite types of cuisine but a recent visit to Barrafina had really got my tastebuds going. On arrival, it was Saturday lunchtime and probably not the best time to try and get a table, it was absolutely packed inside and out. But like a miracle, a table for one appeared and I was sat down almost immediately.

Menu @ Tapas Brindisa

The menu included all the Spanish tapas favourites (croquettes, spanish tortilla and meats & hams) and I was struggling to choose. Eating on your own isn't really conducive to tapas (I mean, the whole idea is to share, right?) and was slightly disappointed not to be able to give the jamon Iberico a go. However, I settled on a fairly good mix and eagerly anticipated my food.

First up, the Potato, Chorizo and Pepper omelette with allioli:

Spanish Omlette @ Tapas Brindisa

Smooth as you like, this was still soft in the middle and was light and fluffy. Quite different from the one served at Barrafina (here its served as a slice as opposed to an individial omelette), I actually felt that this one was packed with far more flavour. The chorizo added the savoury notes with the red pepper adding the sweet, a classic combination. The potatoes bulked it out and the sharp garlic hit from the allioli just added an extra dimension. Really lovely.

Next up, Crispy Pork Belly with Quince sauce:

Pork Belly @ Tapas Brindisa

A fairly decent bit of pork belly although it didn't blow me away. It was slightly over done, so arrived a bit tough and the crackling was erring on the side of chewy rather than crispy. The flavours were good although the highlight was the quince sauce. I know that in England, pork is more commonly partnered with apple, but the quince was a great substitute. Sweet but tart, it went well with the rich pork.

Alongside this, I ordered the Sauteed green peas with smoked bacon and Iberian ham:

 Peas @ Tapas Brindisa

What better than some fresh peas with nuggets of bacon? Arriving in a mini creuset dish, it ensured that all the moisture was retained from the peas and mingled together nicely with the juices from the bacon. Although initially a little dry on the top, mixed in with the juices collected at the bottom of the dish, it went well with the pork belly.

I wanted to order so much more, but held back and left that for another day for when I can return with some friends. The service was good and efficient, whilst the bill came to just over £20. Hunger sated, I headed off into the melee that is Borough Market on a Saturday, hoping that my bright idea would work.

(p.s. It did! Only essential ingredients bought for the week ahead)

Tapas Brindisa (website), 18-20 Southwark St, SE1 1TJ

Tapas Brindisa on Urbanspoon

Wednesday, July 8, 2009

A bit of something else: Beardyman and Comedy at the Castle


Just for a change, I thought I would jot down a quick post about something else other than what I have been stuffing my face with.

This week, I arranged a bit of an assault on my oratory senses. First a big cow containing a beat boxing madman (and friends) and then some seriously off the wall comedy at my local.

The Udderbelly on Southbank

E4 are running a series of shows at the "Udderbelly" on the Southbank, in preparation for their move up north for the Edinburgh Festival. A popular venue up in Edinburgh, the "Underbelly" is normally based in the cavernous area under the George IV bridge. Instead here in London, we get a big purple upside down cow!

The Udderbelly on Southbank

"Beardyman's complete and udder shambles" was a collaboration between the man himself and a few of his contemporaries, each with their own abilities (almost akin to superheroes). There was the scratcher, the instrumentalist, the other beat boxer, the electric guitarist, the MC and even his brother with his own comedic songs.

If you have never heard of or seen Beardyman, he is a sound to behold. His vocal/beat boxing ability really blew me away. Although he was supported by some very talented people, none of them could even come close to this genius. Check out some of his stuff here.

The Castle

After that assault on my eardrums, I decided to indulge in a bit more EdFest related tomfoolery, this time, a couple of Festival warm up gigs down at my local boozer, The Castle. £3 on the door, a ridiculously paltry sum, we all bundled to the room upstairs and sat back to enjoy the show. Two hours later, we emerged from a sweltering room, satisfied if a little hot under the collar. The best on the night was John Gordillo and his show “F*ckonomics”. A really affable fella with some good material. If your heading up to the festival this year, check out his show.

I arrived home to find my flat slightly damp after the unholy deluge that London endured earlier that day. One of the follies of living in a basement flat with inadequate drainage. Oh well, I guess you can't have it all.

Sunday, July 5, 2009

Eat Brazilian: Preto, Victoria

A lot has been said in the blogosphere about some people’s motivations, about why people blog and what benefits can be gained from it. Personally, I blog for fun. I started doing it to keep my mind active during a challenging time for me and carry it on today for my family globally to keep an eye on what I am up to. And because I love to eat. I love food and pretty much everything about it. About ingredients, about where they come from (the people, the countries) and most of all, the sensations you get from tasting it (mostly good, but sometimes bad). I blog for my friends, for my family, for myself and not forgetting, for any other random who may come across this and want to spend the time to read my thoughts. So if you read this, I hope you enjoy my ramblings. And if you do, please come back, you are more than welcome.

Now to bring it down a level, copious amounts of beverages followed by a meat feast!


It’s the end of the financial year and things haven’t gone too badly (sort of). Everyone has worked hard and generally, our customers appreciate us. So what better way to celebrate than a few beers down our local and then off to an unlimited Brazilian buffet!

I know many of you know I moan about how few good options there are for food in Victoria. Lunchtimes are either spent getting something from M&S or heading out with the rest of the team to one of the many chain restaurants around here. Options are few and far between, but on Wilton Road, there are a few semi-decent options. After debating the dodgy Mexican, a rather good Turkish (Kazan, which I need to visit in the very near future), another chain fake dim sum place (not even going to mention their real name) and a Brazilian buffet, the choice was simple and Preto it was.

Salad Bar @ Rodizio Preto

Lubricated from post work drinks at the local boozer, we arrived in good spirits and ploughed in. To get us warmed up (and probably an attempt at reducing the intake of the pricier meat), they introduced us to the “salad” bar. I have “salad” in inverted commas, as there was actually very little salad on show, but was heavy on carb based goods. However, they did have my personal favourite pão de queijo (cheese balls, although don’t quote me on that) amongst other strange things I wouldn’t expect (potato gratin, onion rings and lasagne anyone?).

Pork Loin @ Rodizio Preto

After a while, the churrascaria got fired up and a rather grumpy man started coming round with various bits of meat on a large metal skewer. These included beef, things wrapped in bacon, pork loin, lamb and chicken. All that was missing from the meat groups were duck and venison, probably a little too dear for an all you can eat. The meat was of a pretty decent quality and was cooked well, retaining its juices, with the pork loin definitely the highlight for me, whilst the beef ribs were fatty and unappetising. Shame they were also so tight, apportioning a meagre one slice per person at a time.

He kept it coming for a little while but started avoiding our table after half an hour. It could have been due to the impromptu karaoke we decided to have, but some members of our party wanted more meat and frankly, the grumpy man was being far from accommodating. After a few words with management, the grumpy man chose to brave our table and no further problems were encountered.

A fairly enjoyable if hazy evening. I believe its £20 a head, which isn’t too bad; just make sure you bring a decent appetite to get your money’s worth and try to avoid the grumpy man.

Empty Sangria @ Rodizio Preto

Preto, 72 Wilton Rd, Pimlico, SW1V 1DE

Preto on Urbanspoon