80s Classic, Dirty Dancing, Set For Remake
August 12, 2011 – 3:17 pm | No Comment

Rumor has it that it has been confirmed that remakes of the classic 80s movie, Dirty Dancing, is currently in the works.
Lionsgate studio have been reported to be making a new version of the popular 1987 movie, which features a number of iconic scenes and memorable lines. The original starred Jennifer Grey as a […]

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Home » Food and Wine

Chote Nawab Indian Food Restaurant

Submitted by on February 8, 2013 – 12:24 pmNo Comment

Chote Nawab Indian Food Restaurant

Located at 115 Lexington Ave at 28th Street in Manhattan (Nyc, Ny) Chote Nawab stands as a luxurious Indian food restaurant that offers a comfortable spacious atmosphere with lots of windows and light and a fine Indian dining experience.

I had the pleasure of meeting the restaurants Managing Chef Consultant, Walter D’Rozario who was born in India so knows all about its culture and received most of his training during his stay in Italy. This international high achieving chef consultant also won the grand prize championship as a celebrity chef on Bravo’s Top chef. Walter’s past experience is working for the market, Eataly, on 23rd street and 5th avenue in Manhattan. His knowledge base makes the food especially rich in tradition, culture, and personal expertise. Walter uses different elements of cooking for his dishes and all of them an experience to try. I highly recommend it because it’s not everywhere that you can find an Internation “Top Chef” especially at the prices which range between $8 and $18 dollars with most items around $12 – $14 dollars. I know that you can travel the world or just let it come to you for this unbeatable price where a Manhattan Deli Subway is $10.

The Menu offers a bunch of choices between vegetarian and non-vegetarian foods and is inspired by Walter’s international training. He explained to me that Indian food and all of its 22 states (also Languages, Cultures, etc.) for many centuries especially the 19th century has been influenced by the colonization from different European countries such as Great Britain, Portugal, France, Christians and Muslims. Indian food is classified by region such as North, South, East, and West.

Be sure to let your waiter or waitress know if you like your food spicy or mild. I tried the appetizer, the potato stuffed with cheese pancake, and for the main dish, a “melts in your mouth” lamb treat called Tundeke Kabob. Tundeke Kabob is easily eaten by people that can’t chew and the word Tundeke stands for a person who’s limbs are grounded. It is served with onions and both are mild and delicious.

When you visit ask for the specials and whatever your pleasures enjoy your experience because your food is coming.

by Larry Genik


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