Lelé de Troya
Lelé de Troya Review
This is one of the most spectacularly unusual spaces in the city. Each room of this converted old house is drenched in a different color—from the walls to the chairs to the plates—and the food is just as bold. The kitchen can be viewed from the vine-covered lemon-yellow patio, and you can watch as loaf after loaf of the restaurant's homemade bread is drawn from the clay oven. Follow dishes like salmon ravioli or mollejas in cognac with one of Lelé's many Middle Eastern and Italian desserts. The restaurant holds tango classes on Monday nights and has an art space.
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