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All Places in ‘Restaurants’

  • La Cabaña

    La Cabaña is the most traditional restaurant in Buenos Aires. Established in 1935, it serves the best Argentine beef on the grill accompanied by excellent wine, a menu that turned La Cabaña into a source of inspiration for local cooking and that has been widely replicated all over the town. It has already been 75 years of excellence and La Cabaña continues to deliver its services in a singular atmosphere where original style and tradition are still on. We invite you to enjoy any of our grilled beef cuts and, if you are willing to wait for an hour, you can have a unique experience tasting our classic “Great Baby Beef” – we suggest you do, savoring a glass of wine and in nice company.

  • La Ventana

    Barrio de Tango Since 1982, open 365 days a year… In the very heart of San Telmo, this historic restored tenement (known as conventillo) is a classic example of the culture of the old city of Buenos Aires. The premises of La Ventana takes a trip to these old times. The interior, which preserves the building in its purest style, creates the ideal setting for a unique experience which includes 32 performers, two tango orchestras, an Argentine folk music group, dancers and singers. Besides, there is a menu consisting of national and international cuisine and an exquisite selection of Argentine wines.

  • La Lechuza

    Although opened in 2001, Social La Lechuza oozes the atmosphere of the best old-school neighborhood parrillas (steak joints). Opened by Pedro Marafuschi in the covered courtyard of a house that’s been in his family for 100 years (his 92-year-old mother can often be found readying food on the patio), the place has an improvised, grungy homeyness. Old men discussing fútbol and politics, Argentine hipsters on a budget, and the occasional expat dine on a mixture of homemade pastas, enormous and tender steaks, and sometimes soup, while being watched over by dozens of images of owls (or lechuzas, which give the Social its name) and photos of local rock stars who’ve visited.

  • Olsen

    A bit of Scandinavia has landed in Argentina. Built into a former warehouse, Olsen soars to churchlike proportions, with a mezzanine overlooking the main dining area. The interior, complete with a central round metal fireplace, has a 1960s feel, with blond woods, straight lines, and funky dish settings. A patio garden with a metal sculpture fountain is an extremely tranquil space. Olsen is very popular with tourists and locals alike, and most of the extremely attractive staff members speak English. Starters are fun and meant to be shared, such as an excellent selection of bagels, tiny pancakes, smoked salmon, smoked herring, caviar, and flavored cheeses and butters. Fish is the main point of this place, and a few of the meat dishes, though flavorful, tend to be on the dry side. Many people come just for the bar, and there is an enormous vodka selection kept in special super-cold freezers. Sunday brunch is at 10am.

  • Arkakao

    One of the best heladerias (ice-cream) shops in Buenos Aires. They have an abundance of unique flavors made in the Italian tradition. They are first and fore-most a restaurant/cafe and offer amazing lunch and dinner options. A nice place to sit outside and have a cafe or helado.

  • La Cabrera

    This restaurant has become so well known among tourists visiting Buenos Aires, that the owners have also opened another branch up the street for spillover patrons, called La Cabrera Norte at Cabrera 5127 (tel. 11/4832-5754). The place and its branch deserve their very worthy reputations. The meat is excellent and comes in such huge portions that it’s impossible to finish it. One of the specialties is also Pamplona, a roll made of various meats and sauces, or try their pork ribs with a sauce of dried tomatoes and pesto. All meals come with a spread of olives, sauces, breads, and other appetizers, which is a meal in itself. The restaurant sits on a corner and is a beautiful setting for outdoor dining, or you can eat inside in the charming dining room with exposed brick walls and antique posters.

  • Las Cabras

    Meat lovers have been queueing up to get tables at this parrilla since it opened in early 2008. The secret recipe? Cheap, good quality food. It doesn’t stray from the pasta and parrilla formula, but a mixed grill (enough for at least three), including two types of chorizo and all the offal you can think of, is great value at AR$44. (This price may vary a little) The wine list ticks the value-for-money box too, with very little mark-up from supermarket prices. Arrive early to avoid a long wait. Great neighborhood restaurant in Palermo Hollywood.

  • El Sanjuanino

    Located in Recoleta, only 2 blocks from the Cemetery. An excellent place to go for cheap empanadas if you are in a hurry. They have a great sit-down menu and the steaks are delicious. Being in Recoleta, they do one of the best jobs of offering excellent food at an amazingly cheap price. The fried empanadas are a must!

  • Green Bamboo

    Best Asian eatery in Buenos Aires. Billed as a Vietnamese/Asian-Fusion restaurant, Green Bamboo provides an intimate setting for an amazing meal. As you pass through the front door into a dining room which holds at most 20 tables, the aromas of ginger-and-garlic accented dishes entice your senses. Once your eyes adjust to the dimly lit interior, you notice the Asian-inspired décor which includes little Asian dolls that line the bar, a dragon hanging from the ceiling, and strategically placed paper screens. Without a reservation, diners may have to wait hours to be seated. This is not a problem, however, as there is room at the bar to grab a traditional drink, or one of Green Bamboo’s original creations. Whether you choose the former or the latter, you will witness an artist at work as the full-time bartender masterfully chops, shakes, and stirs to create cocktails that are not only unique and delicious, but beautiful as well.

  • Malvan

    Malvan is hip and happening brunch spot with its own unique style. The homey, yet quirky decor make it stand out almost as much as its heaping portions and delectable baked goods. Great spot for a sunny afternoon on the patio or back terrace. Don’t be surprised to see a waiting list. Downfalls of Malvón include waiting for tables and slow service. No one seems to be in a rush there at all.

  • Bai Fu Restaurante

    The chef is well-known for his crispy southern duck in the chinese community, though saying that, everything else we have ordered had been very delicious. If you do go, ask for their chinese menu because they also have the Argentine chinese menu: spring rolls, chao fan, and carb-related dishes. Their seafood dishes, southern stir-fried noodles, eggplant, steamed buns are all very good. Still a bit timid? Go with a bunch of people and just hand them a paper that has the following chinese pinyin and ask for a few other suggestions and you are set to go! Write up taken from

  • La Brigada

    La Brigada is often said to be the best Parrilla in Buenos Aires. Others say it is over priced. It is definitely different from the usual parrilla though. The waiters are smartly dressed in vests and bow ties and the interior is old school classic wood. They also recently added a new dining room and terrace. The meat is tender and the waiters prove it with their “cut your steak with a spoon” routine. If you want something different try the buffalo or wild boar.

  • La Pitiusa

    Small place and owner run. The food is Spanish style and very flavourful. Shrimp cakes and scallops start things off right. The food and wine menu is limited, but good. You can get nice cocktails there as well. Only downfalls would be that it is small and the chairs aren’t great.

  • Sucre

    Sucre is a high end restaurant with great food and great service. The interior is chic. The menu modern. The wines high end. Enjoy a cocktail made with fresh cucumber or classic martini to start off your night and keep you occupied while you make the tough decision of choosing what to eat. Not sure what wine to get? Sit back and take some advice from Almita, the in house Somelier who will pair wine and food with perfection. Your apps and mains will be beautifully presented and equally delicious. From seafood to risotto to parrilla, there is something for everyone here. The only downfall of this place is that it is expensive. Cheaper than other major cities, but expensive for Argentine standards. Expect to pay $200 and up per person. Wines start at around $75 per bottle and mains average $80. It’s worth the price though.

  • A Nos Amour

    Perfect for a Saturday afternoon, this quaint restaurant offers only a few daily specials, written on one large portable chalk board that must be schlepped to each table in order to read the menu. Another larger chalkboard mounted on the wall, along aside lovely photographs, displays the well thought-out wine list, filled with hand picked organic wines. On each table, books of French poetry aid in making the bistro extra classy and extra French. All the menu offerings are carefully selected by the owners, and made with high quality artesanal products. Review taken from

  • Kitayama

    The restaurant is not visible at first, tucked on the side of the street shadowed by a petite zen garden. When walking in you’ll notice the interior takes one back into a Kyoto styled ryokan: you are met by a super-friendly old japanese couple, taken into a room full with memorable Japanese decorations, and if that wasn’t enough- a tatami in the back for that extra authenticity. A perfect place for couples, families, and friends who appreciate the food and culture of Japan. Kitayama offeres great set meal selections. They also have a la carte which offers sushi, small hot pot, rice, noodles- all taste wonderfully delicious. A few examples: melt-in-your-mouth fresh sashimi, juicy yakitori, crunchy gyoza, lightly fried tempura etc. Though prepare to pay the price for the abundant quantity of food; 150 pesos for each bento box which comes with 4-5 options/box. Painfully share with others if you are not starving and order something else. Review taken from

  • Las Pizarras

    If Las Pizarras’s colourful, quirky decor doesn’t draw you in, the constantly changing selection of gastronomic delights on its oversized blackboards (pizarras) will. This new, stylish but laid-back restaurant has no menu, just a list of creative concoctions made from whatever owner and chef, Rodrigo Castilla, has bought fresh from the market that day. Expect tasty home-made bread and pasta; simple Mediterranean classics (think fried squid with aïoli); and Argentinian favorites with a sophisticated twist (bife de chorizo in rosemary jus with roasted vegetables and croquetas de humita, were on the board at time of writing). If you can’t make your mind up and are feeling adventurous, ask Rodrigo to order for you.

  • Lupita

    Modern Mexican cuisine awaits at Lupita, an almost religious experience with its giant image of the Virgin of Guadalupe (hence the name) overlooking the bar. This dinner-only restaurant has nine kinds of guacamole, various combination platters, and delicious gourmet tacos and quesadillas. Desserts are a riot of creativity from pastries mixing peaches and corn to chocolate flan with banana topping. At night, the restaurant’s two levels are lit throughout by candles. The menu of alcoholic drinks comes on a board with crazy decorations glued all over it – more Virgins and plastic Day of the Dead skeletons and tiny sombreros – and it lists the enormous tequila collection, among other liquors. Owner Diego Sicoli has worked at nearby Novecento and uses his skills to great effect here.

  • Quimbombo

    Healthy Indian/Vegetarian. This is considered by many to be the best vegetarian restaurant of Buenos Aires in all aspects. Opened at the beginning of 2008. Lovely ambiance, original menu and way of presenting food. There are multi-levels with different places to lounge or dine. Reservations recommended.