Search Results for 'Japanese cuisine'

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RAW reopens at the Radisson

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RAW – sushi in the sky at the Radisson Blu Hotel & Spa, Galway, has reopened after a brief closure over the summer. Perched on the fourth floor of the hotel, overlooking Lough Atalia, RAW has become a favourite in the city, serving locally caught fish in a series of authentic sushi and sashimi dishes. Master craftsman and Japanese native Hisashi Kumagai has created a much-loved spot for fans of Japanese food in Galway.

RAW named Ethnic Restaurant of the Year at the Georgina Campbell Awards

RAW Sushi in the Sky at the Radisson Blu Hotel & Spa, Galway, has been awarded Ethnic Restaurant of the Year at the Georgina Campbell Awards 2016.

Food and fun for all at Mary’s Fish cooking demo

Mary’s Fish in Ballybane will hold its fourth fish cookery demo on Tuesday August 18. It will as usual be in the big marquee at the Fyffe building just down from McDonogh's hardware store.

Sushi delights at Kappa-ya

For a couple of years now the undisputed centre of the restaurant scene was over the river in the West End. Dominick Street to Sea Road had all the better places to tempt people over the bridge, from Rouge all the way up to Kai. But at last there has been a seismic shift and there is a new dining district in the heart of the city. Middle Street is Galway's newest dining destination, where you can feast on tapas in the new Cava Bodega, slurp your way through lunch in the long serving Da Tang Noodle House, or dine on modern Irish cuisine in the comfort of The Malt House. With the inclusion of the friendly wine shop that is Thomas Woodberries, I may never go over the bridge again.

On the Wine Shelf...

Main À Main Syrah Sud de France Pay d’OC IGP 2011 (Market 57, €10)

On the Wine Shelf...

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Main À Main Syrah Sud de France Pay d’OC IGP 2011 (Market 57, €10)

Artisan now serving lunch, and sushi in the Sky at the Radisson

Over the last few years Artisan in Quay Street has gradually been building a name for great food, and now with the recent news that it is the regional winner of the Sunday Independent Life magazine Best Restaurant in Galway award the restaurant can be proud of its efforts. It was one of the first restaurants to do some serious pairing of wines with all the courses and I simply cannot understand why every restaurant does not do so. It must surely increase wine sales and it certainly makes it easier for the customers to decide.

My daughter

Not often one gets a chance

Mauritian Creole Restaurant, Forster Street

I had passed the sign for this restaurant a couple of times and wondered what exactly is a Mauritian Creole restaurant and also wondered about the significance of the bird on the signage that looked a bit like a fat turkey. First of all the Mauritian part of the title indicates that the owners and chef are from Mauritius and the Creole part of the name comes from the fact that the French created a huge plantation business in Mauritius during the 1700s and the language that developed among the slaves was a version of the French that was called creole. The slaves were from Africa, Madagascar and India, so as you can imagine the food has many influences. Finally the picture of the fat bird is a dodo, which became extinct in Mauritius around the end of the 1600s.

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