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.
Do you know Japanese noodle soup ramen, the cause of recent foodie crazes in many a Western metropolis from Berlin to New York City? Now we too have it in Brno.
This restaurant manages to fill the currently underpopulated zone of “fine dining without the fuss” in Brno. The pasta dishes are a real highlight – freshly made with perfectly pitched texture.
Greeks constitute a sizable community in CZE so it is no surprise that delicious Greek food can be had in Brno. If you didn’t make it to Greece this summer, at Ellas you’ll almost feel like you’re there.
We’ve been waiting a long time for a decent South East Asian restaurant in Brno. Siam is the real deal, folks. But I would say you’re safest sticking with the classics.
I ordered my bahn mi to go, taking it back to its humble origins. In the time it took to walk to Hlavní nádraží, I had devoured it. It was perfect. At the price of a stravenka, this is my new go-to quick lunch.