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This is one of the best restaurants in Atlanta. Never disappoints. Easy location, perfect service, and not to mention unbelievable food. There is something for everyone on the menu, and the portions are generous. High quality traditional food without odd pairings like many restaurants these days. Just classic delicious food in a lovely setting, and beyond exceptional service. Highly recommended! MoreOpenTable Diner -
Upon arrival they were very slow to get us our table, despite having a reservation and calling ahead to say we were on our way. Once we were shown to our table the waiter was phenomenal, accommodating and pleasant. Overall a nice way to celebrate my daughter's graduation day. MoreOpenTable Diner -
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Rosso Tapas & Bar Vinings is the sister restaurant of Crispina Ristorante & Pizzeria, another Vinings' favorite, owned by Andrijano Djula and Raffaele Crispino.
Come one, come all. Our restaurant is intended to be a social platform; small dishes meant to be mixed and shared among many.
In addition to our many Spanish dishes, we offer a variety of Spanish wines, house cocktails, sangrias, sherries and after-dinner drinks.More
Sushi Osawa opened in 2015 and is located down the street from The Forum on Peachtree Parkway in Norcross, GA. Since then, Sushi Osawa has striven for the recognition as a customer-oriented restaurant through the enthusiastic service, serenading environment and delicious food.
A fine dining experience for everyone. Come and dine with us and bring the family. Sushi Osawa offers a delicious selection of Sushi and hibachi along with a variety of beer, wine and signature sake to chose from. We have an all you can eat ideal for families and dinner parties too.More
While Coca-Cola may have put Atlanta on the nation’s culinary map (as the city plays home to its headquarters), Atlanta is known for far more than America’s favorite soda. Once a bit conservative in flavor, the city has recently undergone a creative renaissance with food at the helm, catapulting Southern soul food into new light, with barbecue, collards, and cornbread as its heart. But Southern food isn’t that simple—influence of European immigrants at the turn of the century, as well as the African-American influence, and more recent waves of Asian, Latin American, and Middle Eastern immigration have defined a broader southern culture, which you can now taste all over Atlanta. Whether it’s reinterpreted omakase, nose-to-tail, or a bagel with shmear, local cuisine suggests that Atlanta just may be the South’s new foodie capital.