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Dining in SOLE is about the full customer experience, from the moment you are greeted, eating the best seafood in Dublin, or enjoying a drink from our extensive bar and wine menu.
The restaurant itself has been designed with a warm chic interior, bronze and grey tones create an atmosphere of urban sophistication, making it a destination dining venue.
If you’re craving a burger, then Bunsen is your only man, as Dubliners would say. The menu is so small it fits on a business card – they only do one thing, but boy, do they do it well. The patties are minced every morning and dripping pink and juicy, while the hand-cut fries are quite possibly the best in town.
It opened during the dark years of the recession, but Brother Hubbard has gone from strength to strength, recently expanding its branch on the vibrant Capel Street. It shines when it comes to brunch – try the Turkish eggs menemen, layered with zingy whipped feta, and get the fried halloumi on top (the accompanying zhoug has a real kick).
It’s always buzzing in this corner of the city, and you can watch all the action unfold from the outdoor seats at Fade Street Social.
Opt for the tapas menu, and don’t be shy with your order. The slivers of pink duck breast with pickled kumquats are a must, but don’t skip the smaller sides – the salted popcorn mixed with crispy truffled chicken is a standout.
The Temple Bar area isn’t exactly known for its first-rate dining options, but there are a few winners among the tourist-trap bars. Banyi is one of the city’s best sushi spots – it’s unpretentious, casual and reasonably priced. The tempura prawn and avocado roll is a winner, and their sashimi is quiveringly fresh.
Cornucopia Restaurant, a family run business established in 1986 is located in Dublin’s beautiful and central Wicklow Street.
We serve our vegan menu from our two self service counters, one for main courses, soups, salads, sandwiches and an additional with organic coffees and hand made pastries.
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