Food and drink
It's all about Dalmatian seafood here, though there are a few meat dishes for those who don't eat fish. Firm favourites are the dagnje na buzaru (mussels in garlic, white wine and parsley) which come with a bib provided, and the brodet (Dalmatian fish stew, made with onions and tomatoes, and served with polenta). You can also expect delicacies such as morske ražnjiće (seafood skewers with shrimps and fish fillets) and filet brancina na riži sa šafranom (sea bass fillet on a bed of rice with saffron). Note that the menu changes with the seasons, so you might also see truffles, wild asparagus, fresh oysters (from Ston) and melon, depending on the time of year.
I'd suggest you start by asking your waiter what fresh fish they have on offer that day.
It's informal but romantic, with secluded tables on a lovely first-floor level terrace, lined with potted plants. There are also tables on the corner of the pedestrian-only street outside - which are a little more chaotic, but still fun.
Service can be a little slow until the food starts to arrive. The waiters are attentive without being intrusive.
It's in the old town, just off Placa.
We're talking London prices here - expect to pay around 1000 kuna (approximately £120 pounds) for a two-course meal for two with a bottle of wine.
Tables to book
Try to get a table on the upper-level covered terrace.
- Culture vultures
- Mature travellers
- Celebrity spotting
- People watching