Cabbage rolls to kielbasa, Voice Places is one-stop shopping for Polish cuisine in New York. Reviews from respected professional critics and outspoken local diners, along with the city‚Äôs easiest-to-use restaurant listings, are the tools you need for your next pierogi hunt.
Greenpoint, Sunset Park, and the East Village are dotted with Polish cafes, but none quite as good as this example. Rib-sticking soups are a specialty (several... More »
Start your meal with "peasant lard," a pool of semi-liquid fat dotted with bacon -- it goes better on the rye bread than butter, and it's healthier, too. Karczma ("Old Country... More »
Most Manhattan Polish cafes suffer from a need to resemble Greek diners in one respect or another, serving hamburgers and American breakfasts. Spawned by a wonderful... More »
While Fuzhou eateries like 118 Lucky hold down the Asian end of big and cheap, the Poles take the cake when it comes to the European end. Greenpoint's... More »
This is a true East Village institution, opened by Ukrainian immigrant Wolodymyr Darmochwal in 1962. Its popularity hasn't dipped at all; the place is packed for almost all of... More »
Polish food has long been burdened by the meat and potatoes (and pierogies) stereotype, but no more! Krolewskie Jadlo (literally "King‚??s Feast"), founded by chef... More »
At 19, Bay Ridge's Polonica is no spring chicken, even among long-running Polish restaurants. In fact, in restaurant years, it's sliding into a comfortable middle age. But in a cuisine rarely celebrated for its range or poignancy, Polonica stands out. The place is beyond cozy, with seven tables, a buff-and-green color scheme, and a noise level that permits quiet conversation. Glass tops on...
Though karczma sounds like a serious skin condition, the word is Polish for something like "rustic country inn." Karczma is also the name of Greenpoint's newest restaurant, one of the first that attempts to elevate Polish cuisine above the level of diner fare. The interior is countrified and agrarian—in a designer sort of way—featuring barn-wood booths flanked by loveseats...
Greenpoint's northeastern frontier sustains a half-dozen Polish restaurants so far from the subway that they're known only to residents of this close-knit community. Old Poland Bakery and Restaurant has a facade that features a canvas rendition of a castle and a mustachioed knight on horseback; his sagging lance suggests he's just eaten a heavy meal and can't quite get it up. There's no such...
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