The culinary artisans at Kokila Indian Cuisine prepare a bevy of dishes with influences from different geographical areas within India. Experience a flash of taste with an appetizer of crispy onions fried in lentil batter ($4.50) or gobi Manchuria, deep-fried, soy-sauce-infused cauliflower cooked under intense heat in the desert for which it is named ($7.50). Rise above hunger with a hearty entree of eight marinated jumbo shrimp ($14.95) while obviating pangs of thirst with a refreshing mango lassi ($3), or placate grumbling tummies with a plate of garbanzo beans accoutered with sautéed onions and tomatoes in a medium spicy sauce ($9.95). Indian cuisine neophytes, meanwhile, can try a first-timer special, which consists of soup, vegetable pakoras, vegetable kurma curry, chicken tikka masala, naan, an instruction manual, and rice ($14.95).
Treat your family to amazing Indian food at our restaurant in Southlake, Texas. Taste of India invites you to visit us and enjoy a true taste of Indian recipes. We have a daily lunch buffet so if you're on your lunch break, or open for dinner time.
When Flavors Indian Restaurant cofounder Shiv Dave was working as a financial advisor for a big-time accounting firm in Indonesia, he was struck by the lack of authentic Indian cuisine outside of his native country. Together with his wife, professional dietitian Shilpa Dave, Shiv set off the spark for a family-run restaurant dedicated to producing healthy traditional feasts from the Indian subcontinent. As an American extension of the Dave family's original venture in Indonesia, Flavors Indian Restaurant introduces meals of fluffy naan bread, creamy paneer, and zesty curries to the American diet of apple pies and candy-based cereal products. Chefs from India draw from years of professional experience and firsthand knowledge of their culture's cuisine, whipping up meals of tender lamb vindaloo or seafood masala with a well-honed expertise.
“Indian food.” Those two words call to mind a handful of ubiquitous dishes but hardly capture the subcontinent’s wealth of regional cuisines. Wild Chutneys Indian Cuisine goes beyond what’s expected to introduce palates to a new world of fragrant spices and colorful curries. The menu reads like Marco Polo’s travelogue, spanning nearly all of India and Pakistan with regional dishes such as goan fish curry, peshawari biryani, and the fluffy naan that once paved the Silk Road. Clay ovens bake dishes of chicken tikka and ginger-infused lamb chops to tender perfection, and stews of black lentils, chickpeas, tomatoes, and okra ensure ample options for vegetarians.
In the dimly lit, draped confines of Clay Pit, fresh vegetables, meats, and spices team up to form an array of inventive Indian fare recommended by the Dallas Observer. The creative dinner menu sprinkles ancient recipes with modern flair, revving epicurean engines with appetizers such as curried mussels simmered in garlic, red wine, and a leak-free pan ($9.95). Basmati rice accompanies most house specialties, holding the hand of the Khuroos-e-Tursh as its cashews, almonds, pistachios, cream sauce, and chicken medallions ($15.95) make their journey from plate to mouth. On the outdoor patio, chefs tend to grillables such as malai kebab chicken breast ($14.95) in the tandoor, a traditional clay pit known for imbuing meats with smoky flavor so that they can imbue diners' bellies with smoky flavor.
The cooks at Amruth Indian Kitchen embrace pan-regional Indian flavors in dishes made exclusively with halal meats. A clay tandoor oven bakes fragrant naan and roasts skewers of yogurt-marinated meats, which then top tables illuminated by pendant lamps. The lunch and dinner buffet lining the restaurant's back wall typically brims with more than 30 choices, and features a spread of vegetarian-only entrees on Thursday evenings. Although Amruth Indian Kitchen doesn't serve alcohol, they do invite diners to bring a bottle of wine from home or squeeze their own by filling a pant pocket with grapes.