Lizarran

45 Mercer St, New York, NY 10013 Directions
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66% of 80 customers recommended

About this business

Tips

250
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
Thanks... We'll be Back....
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
Good food good service
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
I have always been very satisfied with the food, service and atmosphere everytime I dined at Lizarran. It is highly recommended.
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
This wonderfu tapas restaurant is one of the best kept secrets in mid Manhattan. We plan to return within the week. Five stars
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
A midtown find with wonderful small plates
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
The food was surprisingly great :-)
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
yummy food. great wine selection. small portions.
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
Good food but a bit pricey considering the size of the tapas.
Verified
Report | 2 years ago
Cool bathrooms!!!

From Our Editors

The Rockefeller Center outpost of Lizarran—one of more than 200 international locations and the first in the United States—dishes out tapas inspired by contemporary restaurant's origins in Spain. The Spanish based culinary team is headed by chefs Erick Muñoz and Mikel Presa. Small plates of hot and cold tapas, such as gazpacho with watermelon and cured ham with artichokes, prime appetites for paella and baby squid. The Hamburguesa Lizarran, a Spanish-inspired take on the hamburger, defies convention with cured ham and manchego cheese piled high on beef patties. As diners settle into plush leather dining chairs, bartenders behind the brick-inlaid bar mix cocktails and pour robust Spanish red wines, crossing their fingers that there are no passing bulls in the area. Lizarran is open until 10 p.m., and showcases flamingo dancers from 7–9 p.m. on Fridays.

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Groupon Guide

New York City Guide

Journalist Alistair Cooke once referred to New York City as "the biggest collection of villages in the world." Though the ever-changing metropolis has worn many identities, one need only glance at the crowds gathered in Grand Central Station or the clusters of friends lounging in Central Park to understand that New York City is the sum of incredibly diverse parts. Millions of immigrants have called the city home since its founding in 1624, and thousands of newcomers arrive each year to take their first bite out of the Big Apple.

One of New York’s most recognizable landmarks, Times Square is nearly synonymous with Manhattan. Neon billboards, giant wraparound news tickers, and the lights of Broadway draw visitors to this hub of commerce affectionately known as “the Crossroads of the World.” Modern skyscrapers mingle with buildings of great historic and architectural interest, such as the Paramount Building, the Flatiron Building, and One Times Square—site of the annual New Year's Eve ball drop.

Battery Park provides a tree-filled getaway amidst the bustling streets of the Financial District. Further north, a path circling the Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis Reservoir in Central Park grants front-and-center views of the Midtown skyline. The city’s most crowded borough also flaunts an artistic side. The quiet West Village is home to renowned off-Broadway theaters such as the Lucille Lortel, and writers such as Dylan Thomas, Norman Mailer, and Hunter S. Thompson downed their share of beers at White Horse Tavern in Greenwich Village.

Brooklyn lies across the historic Brooklyn Bridge, built in 1883  to connect the two boroughs. An independent city until the end of the 19th century, it’s now home to more than 2.5 million residents. Many of Brooklyn’s formerly upper-class neighborhoods, lined with the borough’s ubiquitous brownstones, are now enclaves for artistic types and hip young professionals. In the 1990s, Williamsburg began filling with young hipsters who brought with them a profusion of art galleries, local-focused restaurants, and music venues. Upscale boutiques are now a common sight along the leafy streets of Prospect Heights and Park Slope. The lawns of Prospect Park, a 585-acre landscape designed in the 1860s, feature an intricate watercourse and the last of Brooklyn's indigenous forests.

Once maligned as gritty and downtrodden, The Bronx actually holds more parkland than any other borough. These green spaces house attractions such as an international botanical collection and the massive Bronx Zoo, where more than 4,000 animals live on 265 acres. Queens is largely a borough of museums and restaurants. Visitors frequent the modern museums of Long Island City, cheer on the New York Mets at Flushing's Citi Field, and dine in the authentic South-Asian restaurants of Jackson Heights, home to the city's largest Indian population.

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Many people described the Spanish Cuisine as Love.
+ 75%
- 25%


Many people described the Tapas as Traditional. Others thought:
+ 67%

  • Traditional
  • Good
  • Awesome
- 33%

  • Average
Many people described the Sangrias as Good.
+ 60%
- 40%


Many people described the Octopus as Grilled.
+ 80%
- 20%


+ 40%
- 60%


Many people described the Music as Nice.
+ 88%
- 12%


Many people described the Wine as Cheap.
+ 14%
- 86%


Many people described the Bread as Crispy. Others thought:
+ 57%

  • Crispy
- 43%

  • Cheap
  • Stale
Many people described the Plate as Fresh. Others thought:
+ 50%

  • Fresh
- 50%

  • Small
+ 67%
- 33%