La Mancha Chiswick

© Yannick Gay
Chiswick
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Tapas are small plates of food that are served between meals and often accompanied by alcohol. Tapas originated in Spain, where according to legend, King Alfonso 10th, The Wise King of Spain, had once been stricken with a serious illness which only allowed him to take in small portions of food with small amounts of wine. After recovering from his illness, the king issued a decree that no wine should be served at inns unless it was served with food.
La Mancha remains true to its Spanish heritage with a social atmosphere that makes it the ideal destination for social gatherings, special occasions and private parties with families and friends.

Try our classic dishes or medern versions of the same, either way you will enjoy the taste of Spain on a plate.

Venue name: La Mancha Chiswick
Contact:
Address: 142 Chiswick High Rd
London
W4 1PU
Price: £26 to £40

Average User Rating

3.5 / 5

Rating Breakdown

  • 5 star:1
  • 4 star:0
  • 3 star:0
  • 2 star:1
  • 1 star:0
LiveReviews|2
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Jenny G

I come here regularly and celebrated my birthday here the other month and it was superb. They have some fab new dishes which have been introduced by the new head chef - my personal favourites are the asparagus and the "pulpo frito"! The owner is welcoming and very friendly and makes an extra effort to make sure you enjoy your experience. Would definitely recommend! 

Jonnibe

The produce seems to be of good quality but the assembly of the dishes are unimaginative, overpriced and, in some cases, mistaken. The paella "valenciana" is far from Valencia and closer the frozen rice and stock cube variety that can be found on the streets of covent garden sold by pseudo spaniards for five pounds in a tinfoil dish. The "champiñones al ajillo" (a small plate of mushrooms in garlic) at almost six pounds seemed to be somewhat over priced, and nothing special. The dishes that were simple traditional dishes were ok as the produce was of good quality but if they needed more time and ... Knowledge of execution, they seemed to be improvised and full of shortcuts (pre-cooked rice and stock cubes). The atmosphere of the restaurant itself lacked.. Let's say.. A little salt. Overall, La Mancha seems to cater for the fish and chip brigade that goes to Benidorm. Neither the owner nor head chef seem to be aware of the culinary evolution.. and revolution that is currently happening in Spain. At best, disappointing.