Kyoto eating

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Omen (p134)
Den Shichi (p128)
Kane-yo (p126)
Karako (p135)
Grotto (p133)
Aunbo (p129)
Uosue (p122)
Ganko Zushi (p123)
Ōzawa (p130)
Café Bibliotec HELLO! (p126)

What’s your recommendation? 

Kyoto is one of the world’s great food cities. In fact, when you factor in atmosphere, service,
quality and price, we reckon that you can eat better here for less money than in some of the
more famous food cities, such as Paris and New York.
First off, Kyoto is the place to make a full exploration of Japanese cuisine – you can start with
familiar dishes such as tempura and sushi and then head off into unknown territory with all
kinds of regional and speciality dishes. Then, if you tire of Japanese food, you can take a break
with excellent French, Italian, Chinese and Indian cuisines.
Of course, you might be wondering how you’ll order all this good stuff without any Japanese
language skills. Are you going to have to invent some new form of culinary sign language or
blunder around restaurants pointing to what your fellow diners are eating? On this point, we
can put your mind at ease: an increasing number of restaurants in Kyoto have English menus
for their foreign guests. Others have picture menus with photos of almost every item they serve.
Still others have English-speaking staff. Thus, you can comfortably order whatever you want
without any language difficulties whatsoever. You can also use the phrases and sample menus
under Food & Drink in the Language chapter (p205) to help you.



A shokudō (Japanese-style cafeteria/cheap restaurant) is the most common type of restaurant in Japan, and is found near train stations,
tourist spots and just about any other place
where people congregate. Easily distinguished
by the presence of plastic food displays in
the window, these inexpensive places usually
serve a variety of washoku (Japanese dishes)
and yōshoku (Western dishes).
At lunch, and sometimes dinner, the easiest
meal to order at a shokudō is a teishoku (setcourse meal), which is sometimes also called
ranchi setto (lunch set) or kōsu. This usually
includes a main dish of meat or fish, a bowl of
rice, miso soup, shredded cabbage and some
tsukemono (Japanese pickles). In addition,
most shokudō serve a fairly standard selection
of donburi-mono (rice dishes) and menrui (noodle dishes). When you order noodles, you can
choose between soba (thin...
What’s your recommendation? www.lonelyplanet.com/kyoto
Omen ( p134 )
Den Shichi ( p128 )
Kane-yo ( p126 )
Karako ( p135 )
Grotto ( p133 )
Aunbo ( p129 )
Uosue ( p122 )
Ganko Zushi ( p123 )
Ōzawa ( p130 )
Café Bibliotec HELLO! ( p126 )
© Lonely Planet Publications
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