There is a new monthly pop-up restaurant in Brno serving Japanese food. One warning: don’t go if you don’t want to immediately feel dissatisfied with “ordinary” sushi.
The Tržnice Brno has certainly not reached its full potential yet, but there are some very promising signs there.
Tucked in a passage once notable for having an ATM, taquería Bistro Bastardo fills a long empty niche in the Brno food scene.
Huddled in an alley out of Zelný Trh, cloaked in the shadows and dressed in black awaits one of Brno’s very few food trucks. Bucheck isn’t just a meal, it’s a way of life.
There is now a cornucopia of options covering cuisines from around the world in Brno. Two cuisines that are relatively lacking, however, are North African and Middle Eastern. Café Pilát fills this void.
If this were Berlin, Brooklyn or London, the word “artisanal” would probably be thrown around when referring to Božský kopeček. But this is Brno. No bourgie pretention here.
There are 66 different sushi rolls on the menu, and besides having the recognisable classics they have a large selection of unconventional fusion recipes.
This pasta joint draws its inspiration from the city of Palermo, Sicily. Focusing on homemade pastas combined with basic sauces made from good ingredients, the food is delicious.
Fans of Middle Eastern cuisine are not exactly spoiled for choice in Brno, but there’s an oasis of spice to be found.
An open-air café in a little park behind the Moravian Library hosts a laid-back food festival of (mostly) amateur cooks fulfilling a personal passion.