Head Chef Cristina Trinh of Sara's Bistro honors the traditions of New Orleans with her menu of seasonal and local products, but not in the way one might think. While the menu does include staples, such as crab salads and pork chops with praline pecan sauce, the chef gets a kick out of throwing in a few twists—dishes like coconut curry tofu with homemade tofu, braised curry-spiced lamb shanks "Osso Bucco", or crawfish spring rolls with sweet chili oyster sauce. It’s this inventiveness that defines Sara’s Bistro, which seeks to honor not only New Orleans’ Creole heritage but also its history as a port city for international travelers and their travel sporks.
Bayleaf Indian Cuisine's menu marries traditional dishes from both North and South India to populate gleaming, white tablecloths with plates of marinated lamb and seafood, each sizzling from the tandoor and slathered in spices such as ginger, cinnamon, and nutmeg. After clinking glasses of wine or imported beer, patrons sop up sauces spuming from curry dishes with morsels of warm naan before crowning the overseas adventure with crisp, honey-laden bites from gulab jamun dumplings. Meanwhile, groups can commandeer the executive room to furnish dinner celebrations for parties of 50 or boring musical-chair games for parties of one.
Serving fine Indian cuisine to the people of Shreveport, LA. We offer a relaxed informal atmosphere where you can sit and enjoy the best that India has to offer. We can prepare all our food to suit your taste whether it be mild, medium or spicy, and we have no fewer than 19 entrees that are suitable for vegetarians.
From the tandoor oven to the spices, the chefs of New India Restaurant celebrate the culinary traditions of India. They recreate Southern India?s lemon-flavored basmati rice and tuck homemade cheese and cilantro into bread. Lentils simmer in a cream and tomato sauce while a yogurt and cashew sauce coats pieces of chicken. Pieces of lamb soak in a special sauce before being skewered and cooked in a clay oven. Lunch buffets offer the chance to try a variety of dishes, while dinnertime is perfect for those who know exactly what they want in life.
Worlds End Cafe’s chef Jessie W. Craig combines local ingredients with global culinary traditions to create an eclectic menu of contemporary pub fare. The curry chicken wrap encases yellow and red peppers, chicken tenders, and curry mayonnaise in a flour tortilla ($6.99), while the southwestern salad bears a mélange of black beans, fried tortilla chips, and jalapenos ($6.99). Like a Choose Your Own Adventure tax return, the Catfish Your Way lets diners determine their own happy endings by opting to fry, broil, or sauté a duo of fillets ($8.99). Meanwhile, the all-beef Worlds End hot dog ($4.99) can arrive naked or clothed in diners' choice of dressings. Stationed amid décor paying homage to English pubs and works of literature, visitors can show off their literary knowledge or stage Pride and Prejudice adaptations with an all-condiment cast.
Crisp green cucumbers, creamy hummus, and splashes of bright red paprika LaShish Greek & Lebanese Restaurant’s colorful displays of falafel and lamb. Each dish is carefully prepared by experienced chefs, from Lebanese labneh yogurt dip seasoned with mint and olive oil to mousaka made with layers of potato, eggplant, and ground beef. The chefs also take a traditional approach in the kitchen by marinating gyros and shawarma meats with authentic Mediterranean spices and spearing lamb and kafta kebabs with Orion’s arrows.