We don’t often mention desserts-specific locations, but this Australian mini-chain has just opened in London, and their doughnuts are fantastic. They follow the trend of elaborate doughnut topping and fillings that we’ve seen in some form or other on the internet - there’s a Nutella doughnut, an M&M doughnut and Ferrero Rocher doughnut, but the actual dough is what sets them apart. Compared to the sometimes stodgy and cake-like versions elsewhere, Doughnut Time’s dough is light and fluffy. They’ll never replace a Greggs classic, but they are worth checking out if you really love a doughnut.
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Chef Yotam Ottolenghi’s flagship restaurant serves modern Middle Eastern-sharing plates in a stunning, upscale dining room.
Hung’s Chinese Restaurant | 美食軒
Hung’s is .a Chinatown staple that’s good for no-nonsense noodle soup and Cantonese roast meat. It’s also an excellent late night Chinese restaurant.
Ikoyi is a casual fine dining restaurant in St James Market serving a Modern European take on West African cuisine.
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An Exmouth Market original, New Zealand cafe and restaurant Caravan does great coffee and an excellent brunch.
The Ottolenghi in Islington is a reliable place for salads and delicious pastries.
E. Pellicci is an old-school classic in Bethnal Green. It’s warm and welcoming, and if you don’t get a Full English breakfast, you did it wrong.
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Olle is a Korean BBQ spot on Shaftesbury Avenue where you’ll get to cook things like like wagyu beef on a grill in the middle of your table.
Pastaio is a new pasta focused restaurant in Soho and we’re going just call it what it is: a Padella copycat. Which isn’t necessarily a bad thing.
Jacob The Angel
Jacob the Angel in Covent Garden is an ‘English coffeehouse’ from the guys behind excellent spots The Palomar and The Barbary.
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