The colorful azulejo wall tiles and vaulted ceiling of this former monastery hint at its long history, and it's popular with locals and tourists alike. A homey bar at the entrance will quench your thirst as you wait—you can also just come here for a drink and some pastéis de bacalhau (tasty fried cod-and-potato snacks). You might start with ameijoas à Bulhão Pato (clams in a garlic-butter and cilantro sauce) before moving on to bife de vazia
à Trindade (steak with a choice of three sauces) or bacalhau à Santo Ofício (baked cod with olive oil). It all tastes great with the house wine. The weekday lunch menus are good value, as is a kids' menu.