Goat-cheese naan is hard to resist due to its soft, fluffy texture and the way that saying its name forces you to open your mouth as wide as you can. Give in to goat-cheese naan with this Groupon.
Choose from Three Options
$17 for lunch for two (up to a $33.48 value)
- Two lunch-buffet meals (up to a $13.95 value each)
- Two sodas or iced teas (a $2.79 value each)
$20 for $40 worth of Indian food for dinner
$40 for $80 worth of Indian food for dinner for four or more people
The dinner menu includes Australian leg of lamb with mixed berry compote ($28), tandoori poussin ($22), chicken tikka masala ($18), and mahi-mahi curry ($29). See a virtual tour of the restaurant here.
India West by Ross Duggal
When A.J. Duggal made plans to open the Indian restaurant known as Kebab N Kurry in 1982, he wanted to do it right. The restaurateur searched for culinary experts who could make his eatery as authentic as possible, eventually staffing his kitchen with chefs who were born and raised in India. Over the next 25 years, that kitchen served as a laboratory: chefs experimented with new aromas and flavors until they had devised a menu of dishes they hoped could be called the best in Dallas. With that, a new restaurant was born. India West by Ross Duggal reveals these years of hard work in a pair of elegant dining rooms that brim with exotic aromas. Led by A.J.'s son Ross Duggal, the restaurant's chefs use the indigenous spices and cooking techniques of Northern India to make vindaloos, biryanis, and tandoori dishes, which pair well with 11 types of bread and an extensive wine list.
In the main dining room, stone detailing on the walls creates a modern, earthy vibe offset by the rectangular light fixtures that bathe tables in ambient light. A curtained entryway leads guests into the West Lounge, where a red mosaic ceiling joins a crackling fireplace to impart a scarlet glow over modern, minimalist seating that can accommodate up to 30. For private events, wedding rehearsals, and birthday parties, groups of up to 50 can take over the Oval Room, where the ancient adornment of a framed Indian tapestry faces off with modern amenities such as an LCD projector and a built-in viewing screen. Diners can also take their meals on an outdoor patio area that—like the heart of a jilted maharaja—is surrounded by a stone border.