Our review of the restaurants at Food Market
Architect Marcelo Joulia and photographer Enrique Zanoni were wise enough to retain the vintage 1970s decor of this former butcher's shop when they opened their temple to Argentinian beef. Orange tiles and matching light fixtures provide the backdrop for the fashionable, black-dressed crowd that comes here for thick slabs of meat grilled over charcoal and served with a selection of sauces. Go for the lomo (fillet) with chimichurri, a mild salsa and wash it down with Argentinian wine, a rarity in Paris.
This new gastropub will delight French and British alike. Scotch eggs, beef Wellington, sausages, haddock, porridge, pecan pie and homemade scones are all set to take our tastebuds on a trip across the channel. The place to try typical British fare and have a drink or two in an authentic pub setting (with a large choice of beers), the Rosemary seems to have something for everyone. They also offer a Sunday brunch menu, which can be enjoyed in their courtyard garden.
A chic black storefront, with a large wooden bar, stools, a few tables, and the name, meaning 'the Refectory', lit up in neon. So what made this one of the most popular food truck outfits in the capital? The Réfectoire burger; bourguignon-style beef, pickled onions and carrots, laced with mustard, Comté, roasted lardons and herby mayonnaise. Definite one for the street food hall of fame.
Fancy more street food?
The burger has gone from strength to strength, now involving all kinds of meat and toppings. Alongside its cousins the bagel and the hot dog, it remains one of the great draws of Parisian fast food outlets and itinerant food trucks. Here, we present our pick of the crop.
Since Le Camion qui fume hit the city's boulevards in December 2011, the food truck craze has swept the city faster than a rain cloud in Autumn. The scene has since diversified into every kind of cuisine that you could care to name, and is evolving at such a pace that we have yet to test them all. Read on for our current hot picks.
Given the appropriate packaging, there's no food that can't be eaten on the go – as this clutch of alternative street food outlets prove with aplomb. Craving fish and chips? A bibimbap? Obscure Japanese vegetables beautifully arranged in a bento box? Look no further.