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Where To Eat, Moscow



No. 1




17 Novy Arbat Street

4 Solyanka Street

26 Tverskoy Boulevard

7 Kuznetsky Most


The menu includes 17 types of vareniki - dumplings with potato and other non-meat fillings - as well as other authentic Ukrainian and Russian dishes like blini (pancakes) with various fillings, smalets (lard), borscht with fritters, golubtsy (cabbage rolls), zrazy (meat pies stuffed with rice, buckwheat, mashed potatoes or else), pelmeni (like vareniki, with meat though), pork with home-style potatoes, and beetroot salad with herring

This is a popular Moscow chain of bakeries with cafe service.

Take a seat at a small table near the counter and enjoy a cup of tea or coffee accompanied by a large selection of sweet and savoury baked goods. Apart from pies and pastries, the menu also offers simple traditional Russian cuisine such as beetroot and herring salad, fluffy olady (wheat fritters), stuffed peppers, and much more

Cafe Pushkin is one of the most popular Moscow eateries among foreign visitors.

The restaurant consists of several rooms.

In the Chemist's, for example, you will find classic Russian cuisine served around an antique chemist's counter.

In the Library, you can flick through antiquarian books, while in the Orangery you can enjoy views of Tverskoy Boulevard through large windows

Cherdak ("the attic") serves European cuisine on the upper floor of a historic mansion.

The eatery is part of the group managed by renowned Moscow restaurateur Arkady Novikov.
Every time here - whether its furniture brought from Arkhangelsk region, vintage lamp shades, or an old red Soviet television set - has found a new lease of life in these eclectic environs





Average bill $15

Average bill $12 Average bill $55 Average bill $40