Emigrating from Punjab to the United States more than 17 years ago, Saffron's continent-hopping owners act as tour guides through India's culinary landscape with a menu that's "diverse and extensive enough to satisfy all tastes," according to the Norwalk Citizen. Five-star chef Sandeep Kakkar and his team furnish empty bellies with subtly spiced saag chicken, lamb masala, and shrimp biryani, as well as a variety of gluten-free and vegan entrees. Midday visitors can find ample sustenance from an extensive buffet that stretches across the restaurant or twiddle their thumbs until it's time for the daily wine and beer happy-hour specials. Saffron's soft hanging lights and refined Indian artwork encourage diners to relax while being serenaded by Indian music softer than a cloud's beard.
Bite into freshly baked naan bread at Coromandel Indian Bistro, an Indian restaurant in the South Norwalk area of Norwalk.
Watching your diet? Stay on track at Coromandel Indian Bistro, a local restaurant with gluten-free and low-fat options.
Coromandel Indian Bistro is one of the hippest BYOB spots in town.
Coromandel Indian Bistro diners can also take advantage of the many drink options offered here.
Little ones are just as welcome as their parents at Coromandel Indian Bistro.
Your group can sit comfortably at Coromandel Indian Bistro, a local restaurant.
Make a reservation to ensure your table is ready when you are.
Show up in sneakers or a suit at Coromandel Indian Bistro, where dining in comfort is of utmost importance.
Take the comfort of your own home and add great grub from Coromandel Indian Bistro to create the perfect night.
Drivers can park on the street or a nearby lot near Coromandel Indian Bistro.
Coromandel Indian Bistro is a prime location for cyclists to park their bikes and enjoy a bite to eat.
It's not the cheapest, it's not the most expensive, but it is the most delicious. Come to Coromandel Indian Bistro for a great bite.
Coromandel Indian Bistro offers a wide variety of payment options, including payment by major credit card.
The menu at Coromandel Indian Bistro includes breakfast, lunch, and dinner — stop by for your favorite meal.
Mumbai Rasoi's chefs adorn authentic Indian cuisine with a flurry of exotic spices and house-made ingredients. They enlist the roasting powers of a traditional tandoor to grill chicken dishes, and swathe shrimp and lamb in spicy curries. They also construct a multitude of vegetarian-friendly entrees, uniting a rainbow of ingredients ranging from red kidney beans to black lentils to holographic rutabagas.
Chicken entrees at Mumbai Times traverse both familiar and foreign territory. There's the ubiquitous chicken tikka masala, but also chicken chutneywala, prepped with curried mango and mint, and chicken makmura, a traditional Calcutta Jewish dish with almonds and raisins. Yet, the chefs ensure that the chicken's origins are far from unknown?any chicken dish can be made with free-range, on-the-bone poultry for a small fee.
In fact, free-range chicken grilled in the tandoori oven is a chef's specialty. It's but one of many dishes on a menu that spans India's northern and southern regions. To complement mainstays of vindaloo and rogan josh, the list boasts zesty kebabs and exotic sauces, such as the coconut tamarind variant found in the goan fish curry. An expansive vegetarian segment features bindi masala sasuralwali, or, as the accompanying text puts it, "okra you would eat at your in-laws' house."
For those who'd rather scope out their food in advance, a weekday lunch or weekend brunch buffet that takes place beyond the restaurant's mosaic archways hosts a sprawl of platters. The lunch buffet includes a glass of wine, whereas the brunch buffet comes with champagne, a better fizzy morning drink than seltzer coffee.
After the chefs cook lamb and chicken kebabs in a clay pot, they send them to diners? table in a grand fashion: The morsels of meat sizzle and hiss atop hot iron plates right before guests' eyes. Bangalore Restaurant & Bar treats guests to classic Indian dishes, including nearly two dozen vegetarian options and the chef?s special lobster simmered in a creamy onion cashew sauce. A daily buffet bestows diners with an array of marinated chicken and lamb chops.
Praised by the New York Times Thali's head chef and owner Prasad Chirnomuola quells cravings for elegant, unexpected flavors. The adventurous menu features a slew of imaginative dishes that twist traditional Indian fare and keep clingy eggplant from smothering the other ingredients with unwanted attention. Begin an edible journey by soaking baked naan ($2–$4), infused with onions, garlic, or chilies, in a bowl of mussels with Portuguese chorizo ($8–$10). Varieties of vindaloos come with a choice of fowl, fish, veggies, or lamb ($10–$24), matched by varieties of kebabs and spicy masalas. Specialty entrees show off the kitchen's creativity and ability to rip through refrigerators, with such artful delicacies as date and walnut grilled chicken breast, smothered with papaya, pineapple, and tomato salsa ($18–$22), and sea bass seared in hot tandoor spices and snuggled next to squash, lentil, and truffle basmati rice ($20–$24). Finally, cap sweet teeth with a bevy of desserts, including the shahi turkra, an Indian–style bread pudding or the prettily presented lemongrass key lime pie (house desserts are $7 each).