Treat yourself to a healthy, topping-stacked sandwich from New Time.
You can also have New Time cater your next event.
New Time is located near endless parking possibilities, allowing drivers to park with ease.
Prices at New Time typically stay below the $30 mark, so you can afford to bring along a friend or a date.
From bread-side to bread-side, New Time serves up the most satisfying sandwiches in town.
Moroccan Nights is a restaurant located on Harding Ave in Surfside. With a delicious menu, this restaurant won't let you down. The great quality, set in a nice atmosphere, will make you a regular.
Moroccan Nights is a terrific choice when you're in the mood for unique international cuisine, and want to break away from the regular ol' Chinese/Mexican/Italian fare.
Inside Rouge, silent movies projected on the wall enhance the quietly romantic atmosphere as patrons dine on primarily French dishes, along with traditional Moroccan-style stews. Steak tartare or bouillabaisse—a fish soup popular in southern France—pair with french, spanish, or italian wines from the expansive wine list. The overall dining experience transcends Miami, as french, spanish, or middle eastern music plays in the background.
Moroccan Nights offers an endless selection of authentic Moroccan food.
Everyone will feel comfortable dining at Moroccan Nights, where business casual attire is standard.
We're not like any other place. We've prepared parking onsite for you.
Prices at Moroccan Nights are moderate — most diners plunk down about $30 per meal.
The Moroccan food at Moroccan Nights sets it apart from other places to eat out.
Everything at Tantra Restaurant & Lounge is designed to awaken your senses. It starts with the setting: a softly lit marble water wall trickling in one corner, tantric sculptures spread across wine-colored walls, and fresh-cut grass—yes, grass—bristling beneath your feet. Of course, in an environment such as this, no ordinary food will do.
That's why Tantra doesn't pigeonhole itself by sticking to a single region or the recipes it finds on cereal boxes. Instead, the restaurant serves something it calls "aphrodisiac cuisine." Drawing inspiration from Asia, Europe, and the Caribbean, these bites range from succulent and salty to smooth and sweet, encompassing all types of flavors to tantalize taste buds. Guests savor pan-seared foie gras with candied walnuts, and they indulge on ginger-kissed salmon with soy sake glaze. Between bites, they sip on equally tempting martinis—such as the Chambord- and pineapple-laced Pure Ecstasy—all while bobbing to beats from a live DJ.
Of the more than 700 films submitted to the Miami Short Film Festival from across the world, only 74 make it to the big screen, chosen for their excellence in abbreviated movie-making. Selections on display at each of the fest’s five days of screening include narrative films, animation, music videos, and three-act family-vacation slideshows. This year’s choices include Juan Manuel Ortiz’s Domingo, whose stark filming style catches the eye as it explores environmental concerns, and Mark Nickelsburg’s Harry Grows Up, the tale of an 18-month-old child living on his own in New York City.