Oregano Bar & Bistro

3522 Johnson Ave., Bronx, New York 10463 Directions
347-843-8393
This place has not been rated by customers.
84% of 144 customers recommended
This place is closed.

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About this business

Tips

olga f.
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
Service not so good
Steven V.
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
We decided to order dessert and it took almost 20 minutes to come from the kitchen. Secondly, the Expresso/Cappucino machine was not working. It took awhile for us to receive the check and finally pay the bill. This process took about 15 minutes. I'm not unhappy with the overall experience, however I wanted to share this feedback as an opportunity for improvement.
Tienette K.
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
They should have a bigger wine selection.
Martha M.
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
Really miss the omelettes and fries that I used to have at Seppi's. More options that don't have pork or shellfish would be a good fit for the demographics of the neighborhood, too. Personally I would appreciate more vegetarian options because a huge bowl of pasta gets rather boring after a while even though it's good. Merci!
Dianne L.
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
Attentive service; the chef and the owner went around to each table, making sure everyone was well taken care of.
Alexandra P.
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
The staff needs to be friendlier and provide faster service. Also, the wine selection needs to be upgraded.
Merwin P.
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
Very much enjoyed my experience there. We will be back.
barbara c.
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
menu was a little slight that night, several dishes were not available, and slow kitchen. Good bar selections.
Natasha S.
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
Very nice restaurant with good service and decor. Had a great time celebrating for valentines day.
Steven
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
The chef is excellent ,the quality of the food is very good and the restaurant has much potential - however, management must make sure the waitstaff doesn't ruin everything !
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From Our Editors

As a child, Claude Solliard filled his mother's pantry with produce from the northern Italian countryside. He picked wild mushrooms, tended grapevines, and harvested bushels of spaghetti, becoming a farm-to-table chef long before it came into fashion. As the executive chef of Oregano Bar & Bistro, Solliard reprises this role while fusing French and Iberian (Spanish and Portuguese) cuisine. He adds French flair to paella by adding duck, and redefines ratatouille by plating it with Serrano ham and salmon.

When New York Times reported on the opening of Oregano Bar & Bistro, it placed special emphasis on the bistro's décor concept, which originated from the mind of Erick Caceres. To create a classic-yet-modern ambiance, Caceres outfitted the 133-seat bistro with a glass-enclosed garden room and waterfall. A red-leather banquette stretches across the main dining room and backs up to a wall inlaid with mirrors that advertise the catch of the day and your face.

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New York City Restaurant Guide

New York’s oldest restaurant might also be its most innovative. In 1838, when “eating out” in New York meant eating whatever was on hand at the local boarding house, Delmonico’s revolutionized the city’s dining scene by giving patrons something they had never had before: a menu. Soon, high-profile patrons such as Theodore Roosevelt, Napoleon III, and the Prince of Whales were dropping by to try new, never-heard-of delicacies such as eggs benedict and baked Alaska, solidifying New York City’s place as a culinary capital of the world.

Of course, you don’t have to be royalty to eat like one in New York. Manhattan is as renowned for its humble food trucks as it is for its upscale establishments, ensuring diners can enjoy a bite of the Big Apple, no matter their budget.

Fine Dining

Today, New York City’s restaurants continue to set the standard for refined dining. At Midtown’s Per Se, it’s hard to say what dazzles more, the signature “Oysters and Pearls” appetizer––Island Creek oysters paired topped with sturgeon caviar––or the Limoges china it arrives on. In the West Village, rich fabrics, fireplaces, and candlelit chandeliers inspired Zagat to proclaim One if by Land, Two if by Sea “devastatingly romantic”. Though pricey, the three-course prix-fixe menu provides a taste of black bass tartare, beef wellington, and a chocolate-caramel pot de crème by award-winning pastry chef Ilan Ades. A James Beard Award distinguishes the chef at The Modern, where roasted diver scallops and ravioli stuffed with veal sweetbreads are served in full view of the MoMA sculpture garden.

Middle of the Road

New York City is ripe with restaurants that walk the line between haute cuisine and hot dog cart. At Five Napkin Burger, gruyere and rosemary aioli top the signature sandwich that first tempted diners at Upper West Side hot spot Nice Matin. The latter also showcases reasonably priced French dishes such as escargot and hanger steak au poivre. In the East Village, Momofuku Noodle Bar, tops Japanese ramen with sumptuous pork belly or spiced Sichuan sausage and parties of four or more can reserve a dinner that pairs Southern- and Korean-style fried chickens with mu shu pancakes, veggies, and four sauces. Still hungry? Try a slice of history at Lombardi’s, the 100-year old establishment widely lauded as the birthplace of New York-style pizza.

Casual Eats

Whether it’s a cupcake at Magnolia Bakery or a potato knish from a sidewalk cart, many of New York City’s best eats are grab-n-go. For a truly moveable feast, track down the Wafels & Dinges food truck, which Zagat named the city’s best in 2010 for its waffles topped with BBQ pork or nutella. Of course, no guide to New York’s restaurants would be complete without a stop at one of its world-famous diners and delis. Try Brooklyn’s Mile End Delicatessen for classics like smoked brisket on house-baked rye, or grab a counter seat at East Village staple Stage Restaurant to sample homemade corned beef hash and pierogis with fried onions.

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