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54 Calton Entry, G40 2SB
East End, Glasgow
Cuisine: British, Seafood, Modern
A’Challtainn is an award-winning seafood restaurant and cocktail bar in the heart of Barras Art and Design at the Barras. It is pronounced A Cawl Tain, after the Gaelic for Calton. As well as being the name for this part of Glasgow, it also means the hazel wood. The restaurant is on a mezzanine level overlooking the BAaD courtyard. The cocktail bar nestles under the restaurant and provides views of the chefs at work.
207 Bath Street, G2 4HZ
City Centre, Glasgow
Cuisine: International, Seafood, American
Bath Street Palomino (or B.S.P to its friends) quickly established itself on the Glasgow scene since opening in 2009. The venue’s contemporary look and comfortable lounge booths invites visitors to relax and unwind, whether they are enjoying a cocktail from the bar’s extensive list or indulging in some comfort food on B.S.P’s menu.
1 George Square, G2 1DY
Cuisine: British, European, International
Classic brasserie in city centre
With the first Browns opening in 1973, this family of classic brasseries has had plenty of time to polish its offer. Stylish, timeless interiors; smartly turned out staff and simple but well sourced and prepared dishes are key. Located in the old General Post Office building on George Square, the Browns Brasserie and Bar in Glasgow fits the mould neatly. A live pianist keeps the atmosphere sparkling on a Sunday from 3pm – 6pm.
11 Exchange Place, G1 3AN
Cuisine: Scottish, Seafood
Relaxed atmosphere and unobtusive but attentive service makes Cafe Rogano an excellent introduction to dining.
Tunnel Street, G3 8HL
Cuisine: European, Greek, International
Cranside Kitchen is housed in the historic Rotunda North, a red-bricked former harbour tunnel overlooking the Clyde. It offers an eye-popping range of dining choices and, as you’d guess by the name, is right next to the landmark Finnieston Crane.
Royal Exchange Square, G1 3AB
Glaschu offers modern Scottish fine dining and a sophisticated bar area in Royal Exchange Square.
Based in the historic Western Club building, the kitchen is run by chef Dion Scott, who honed his skills in Heston Blumenthal’s kitchens. He promises a menu rooted in Scottish history, cuisine and cooking, with added International influences.
The dishes make the most of local produce, including Gigha halibut and Loch Tay trout from local fishmonger Bernard Corrigan; crustaceans and oysters from Finnieston’s Stuart Wilson, and beef from Lanarkshire farms.
652-654 Argyle Street, G3 8UF
Old world charm meets Glasgow style sophistication as two Glasgow culinary institutions merge.
62 Miller Street, G1 1DT
Opened in the spring of 2016, The Spiritualist is a stylish restaurant and bar in the building that once housed Stirling’s Library. Inspired by the Art Deco movement and hung with vintage portraits, the decor is as sleek as it is contemporary. A stunning drinks list features Scottish craft beers; a globe-trotting selection of spirits; a well balanced wine list and many innovative and attractively presented cocktails. A unique Chef’s Table in the kitchen is a real talking point.
118A Blythswood Street, G2 4EG
Part of Glasgow’s boutique group of Two Fat Ladies restaurants, the city centre branch, like its sister operations, specialises in Scottish seafood. While prime fish and shellfish from the waters of the West Coast unite all the Two Fat Ladies, they each have their own character. The Blythswood Street branch is small but neat, chic and perfectly formed. It is also very usefully located for visits to the nearby King’s Theatre.
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5pm Ltd, 38 Queen Street, Glasgow, G1 3DX, U.K.
Tel: 0141 204 7841