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Dubai has been steadily growing to become one of the most significant cities in the world, and it has evolved into the epicentre of national and international commercial, financial, and entertainment in the United Arab Emirates.
The room’s white curving ceilings recall an ancient tomb, but this impression only comes to life during dinner service. Ingenious mixed cocktails are spun above at the bar as saganaki and seabass appetisers are given to tables across the space.
The Madrid-born Latin American restaurant Amazonico infuses DIFC with an explosion of the rainforest, complete with lush vegetation and eye-catching artwork. With numerous levels, you may enjoy a cocktail and some small bites in the cosy lounge on the first floor or go upstairs to the open kitchen to observe the chefs in action.
BB feels like a townhouse, unlike any other location in the city. You won’t be aware of where you are until you go out onto the little patio. The building has numerous storeys and a winding spiral staircase, as well as an infinitely cosy bar. The striking black and white striped banquette seating and monotone mosaic tile flooring are brightened with yellow accent cushions.
Bull & Bear at the Waldorf DIFC greets guests with a massive sculpture of its two namesakes and offers views of Downtown Dubai through floor to ceiling windows.
A hitherto underrepresented cuisine, GAIA’s opening marked the beginning of a surge of new Greek-Mediterranean eateries in the city. The restaurant is still benefiting from it at least a few years later, with a menu of contemporary meals and pleasantly cosy surroundings.
Indochine introduces contemporary French-Vietnamese fusion cuisine to Dubai‘s business district. A Wall of Fame honouring notable customers from the New York location sits as a tribute to the original brand. It is decorated with tastefully potted plants, wicker lamps, plush seats, and unique wallpaper that serve as a reminder of the venue’s Vietnamese-inspired heritage.
There is virtually no need to introduce this eatery. a pillar of DIFC and one of two people who helped make the neighbourhood famous for having some of the greatest meals in the city. No matter where you choose to eat at this DIFC favourite, you can count on traditional southern French cuisine and dependably top-notch cooking at one of Dubai‘s most popular eateries.
Royal China is a giant of Chinese food in Dubai and not only in DIFC, but lacking some of its neighbours’ celebrity glitz. Along with traditional Cantonese cuisine, expect some of the city’s greatest dim sum. Prices are cheap despite the posh crimson décor and seemingly regal setting.
At this Art Deco-inspired restaurant, juxtapositions abound as 1930s Shanghai takes over the décor while the food is largely modern variations on traditional Asian dishes. Also, despite the name, the menu offers a variety of cuisines, not simply Chinese. Before dinner, you should definitely check out the stunning patio, and the chic mixology at the bar is the ideal justification.
As popular today as it was when it initially debuted in Dubai more than ten years ago, Zuma is a titan of the DIFC food scene and a modern Japanese-fusion restaurant. Excellent food, faultless service, and a casually chic environment. As you take in the aforementioned, be sure to check out the incredible interior design work of Noriyoshi Muramatsu of Tokyo’s Studio Glitt, who bases his designs on harmony being achieved by harmonising the six elements of fire, earth, water, air, wood, and iron.
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