A meal can bring friends closer together, much like a camping trip or a pact to never mention what happened on the camping trip ever again. Have an evening you'll never forget with this Groupon.
Choose from Four Options
- $29 for a lunch for two, including one appetizer, two entrees, and one order of bread (up to a $66.80 total value)
- $58 for a lunch for four, including two appetizers, four entrees, and two orders of bread (up to a $133.60 total value)
- $43 for a dinner for two, including one appetizer, two entrees, two glasses of wine, and one dessert (up to an $86.70 total value)
- $85 for a dinner for four, including two appetizers, four entrees, four glasses of wine, and two desserts (up to a $173.40 total value)
Lunch options are valid at both the Georgetown or P Street locations. The lunch menu includes starters such as samosas, entrees such as jumbo tandoori prawns, which are marinated in yogurt, saffron, ajwain, and chili, and chicken tikka masala, which is grilled and simmered in coriander and fenugreek sauce. Bread offerings include garlic naan. Prices vary between the two locations.
The dinner option is valid only at the Georgetown location, with the menu including everything offered for lunch and more. Beverages include whites and reds from Australia, California, and Argentina, and the dessert menu features rich bread pudding and rasmalai in pistachio sauce.
A palate-friendly palace in gold and green, Heritage India is the latest outpost of owner’s globe-spanning career in the hospitality business. Past ornate artwork and an elegant dining room, the head chef draws on the culinary styles of his birthplace. The influence shows in menus of flavorful fusion cuisine, including calamari sautéed with curry leaves and coconut milk; hyderabadi murgh haleem, a dish of chicken, barley, lentils, and spices; and golgappas, a popular street food made of puffed wheat, potato, and chickpeas.
- The Washington Post's editors picked Heritage India for its "rich meats, luscious veggies, creamy lentils and warm and wonderful breads."
- The Washingtonian named the restaurant one of the city's 100 best in 2010, lauding its atmosphere. "With carved wooden screens, British Colonial furnishings, and vintage sepia photos of Indian princes, the main dining room channels the days of the Raj."
- Fodor's praised the eatery for its authenticity. "There's incredible attention to detail in everything from the tapestried chairs to the paintings of India and the traditional tandoori and curry dishes."