French Restaurants in Harvard Square


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  • Harvest
    Harvest: User's Guide Modern New England Cuisine | Date-Night Romance | Nationally Praised Sample Menu Raw bar: oyster of the day with champagne-mignonette and cocktail sauce Appetizer: spiced-carrot tortellini with double-smoked bacon Entree: beef tenderloin with smoked carrot, asparagus, potatoes, and herb jus Side: macaroni and cheese with smoked gouda and lobster Dessert: Taza Chocolate crémeux with housemade sea salt and salted caramel Where to sit: The secluded garden patio is so idyllic it “provokes daydreams,” according to Boston magazine. While You’re Waiting: Count the number of famous chefs Harvest has nurtured over the last four decades: Lydia Shire, Chris Schlesinger, Barbara Lynch, and Frank McClelland, to name a few. Inside Tips: Be sure to save room for what the Improper Bostonian deemed the city's best desserts. They're dreamt up by Brian Mercury, one of Food & Wine magazine’s Best New Pastry Chefs of 2013. While You’re in the Neighborhood Before: Lose yourself in Harvard Book Store’s (1256 Massachusetts Avenue) smartly curated selection—you might even witness a reading from a literary celeb. After: Tuck in for a concert at Club Passim (47 Palmer Street); on any given night, the nonprofit venue is a grab bag of Americana, singer-songwriters, and world music. If You Can’t Make It, Try: Grill 23 & Bar (161 Berkeley Street) or Post 390 (406 Stuart Street), both high-end Boston eateries managed by Harvest’s operator: Himmel Hospitality Group.
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    44 Brattle St
    Cambridge, MA US
  • Au Bon Pain
    If fine food and refreshing beverages are on your to-do list, check out Au Bon Pain in Cambridge. When the weather is nice, hurry to Au Bon Pain to grab a spot on the patio. Love the food at Au Bon Pain but don't have the time to stay? You can pick up your food to eat when you're ready, or have them deliver straight to your home. Parking by the restaurant is a breeze, so feel free to bring your own set of wheels.
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    0 Harvard Sq
    Cambridge, MA US
  • Cafe Pamplona
    Tables line the sidewalk outside Cafe Pamplona, where patrons sip tea and coffee and students meet up to study. The specials are written on a board outside, beckoning diners to come in to sample internationally inspired soups, sandwiches, and sweets. At one of the oldest cafes in Harvard Square, guests peruse the extensive hot and cold drink menu, seeking the perfect beverage to suit their mood. Drinks at this European-style cafe include unique blends such as the hot or cold Cafe Pamplona, a drink made of espresso and sweetened condensed milk, and the caffeine-free Red Zen tea, which is infused with a mix of lemongrass and orange peel that zings taste buds more effectively than licking velcro. Along with tea and coffee, Cafe Pamplona serves up italian sodas, espresso, and cappuccinos.
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    12 Bow Street
    Cambridge, MA US
  • Dali Restaurant and Tapas Bar
    Dark corners meant for canoodling abound at Dali, where flickering candlelight illuminates colorful Spanish decor and low tin ceilings. Each small plate of baked goat cheese, cured Spanish ham, and saffron-battered shrimp is meant to be shared and enjoyed with housemade sangria.
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    415 Washington St
    Somerville, MA US
  • Life Alive
    Life Alive If you stumble over a few of the ingredients in Life Alive’s signature Goddess bowl, don’t worry—you’re not the only one. That’s why the restaurant’s website keeps a glossary of its menu’s potentially baffling ingredients and their health benefits. The Ginger Nama Shoyu sauce, for example, may seem outlandish to Americans but “the Champagne of Soy Sauce” shouldn’t be. It’s 100% organic and non-GMO, ages for four years in cedar kegs with less salt than traditional soy sauce, and is completely raw. Ginger adds an extra dose of healing, since it naturally eases digestive issues and nausea, as well as ulcers and inflammation. In this particular dish, the potent sauce flavors a medley of carrots, beets, broccoli, dark greens, tofu, and short-grain brown rice—a nutritional powerhouse all on its own. The Goddess bowl epitomizes Life Alive’s approach to vegan food: it should be organic, whole, and therapeutic, and use ingredients that come from local farms. And, it should meet these requirements without sacrificing flavor or convenience. In addition to nourishing the body, Life Alive believes that cuisine should also benefit the environment and the community. That’s why the restaurant sources its ingredients sustainably, recycles and composts scraps, and uses biodegradable packaging and cleaning materials formulated without chemicals or bacon.
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    765 Massachusetts Ave
    Cambridge, MA US
  • T.W. Food
    A graduate of Le Cordon Bleu in Paris, chef Wiechmann draws on his French culinary training to make the most of pure, simple ingredients. Humanely raised meats, local vegetables, and foraged mushrooms can be found across his menu, but not in expected combinations. Dishes such as squid-ink pasta express his indomitable creativity.
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    377 Walden St
    Cambridge, MA US

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