Archer & Goat’s brunch menu is a lip-smacking combination of Bangladeshi American, Puerto Rican, and Ecuadorian flavors. You may also opt for savory options, like roasted chicken breast salad, huevos rancheros, and poached eggs. Seasoned to perfection, it’s a crunchy and juicy chicken dish with a spicy and smoky taste. For a small fee, you can enjoy a bottomless brunch experience with an hour’s worth of limitless cocktails.
Every day, this tiny three-table joint draws brunch goers with its Japanese-inspired drinks, including matcha beverages, sake, and coffee. The brunch entrees are exquisite as well, including eggs benedict, lobster rolls, and seafood plateaus. The kun keeps going until Sunday, with ala carte dishes, such as sweet plantain pancakes and oxtail flatbread.
Start your weekend in NYC on a high note by sampling the bakery’s hambao. The second location of For All Things Good has amassed a cult following, thanks to its creative veggie Mexican plates. Add a side of salty sausages and scrambled eggs to make your brunch more flavorful. These pancakes are thin, crispy andrea ruiz castro puerto rico on the edges, and designed to be savored without any maple syrup. The other side features traditional American items, like burgers with Russian dressing, French toast, and pancakes. On one side of the menu, guests will find an assortment of Himalayan goodies, such as Tibetan blood sausage and momos.
Of course, this joint offers a myriad of nutrient-packed and delectable Mexican treats, including tlacoyos, memelas, and quesadillas. Wrapped with a delicate and translucent wrapper, this rich and enjoyable dumpling is stuffed with juicy, flavored shrimp. Once the largest restaurant in Manhattan Chinatown, this dim sum haven moved to a smaller spot on Center Center. First established in 1978, this well-known Chinese restaurant impresses guests with its well-seasoned dim sum specialties. They are crispy and mildly sweet classics, topped with molasses butter.
You don’t have to fly to Hong Kong to enjoy mouth-watering and authentic, dim sum goodies. The chicken is juicy and succulent and comes with a mound of crisp fries. And, the best part is, that they only use organic and cage-free eggs as well as fresh locally sourced ingredients. As its name implies, this bright, mint-green space on Elizabeth Street has a penchant for crafting yummy egg plates. For almost a century, this old-fashioned and intimate spot has been serving the community with its comforting Jewish classics.
Seasoned well, this flavorsome dish is made with merguez sausage, grilled sourdough bread, avocado, and spiced chickpeas. Moroccan-inspired textiles and tiles accompany a selection of delightful Eastern Mediterranean goodies, including baklava cinnamon rolls. Helmed by Chef Chef Ayesha Nurdjaja, this bustling SoHo restaurant appeases guests with its crowd-pleasing Mediterranean menu. Of course, it also serves a range of inventive Japanese small plates, such as smoky pork chop. This pint-sized eatery on Suffolk Street serves piquant Japanese treats all day. Even better, it serves extraordinary Indian-inspired cocktails and beverages.
Order it with your drinks; the pretty Smokin’ Betty ($14) with fragrant mezcal and the classic Caipirinha ($10) are some of the ace bar’s best cocktails. Santo Parque’s PDQ forms two types of yucca flour and its secret cheese blend into a muffin shape with a satisfying pull. A trio of accompanying spreads includes a sensational house made ‘nduja. The rich, salty spiced pork brilliantly factors into a number of dishes to follow.
The swine’s more subtle in the standout Spanish octopus in malagueta pepper vinegar ($21). The bed of red sauce is deep with a near-heat that perks up the mild tentacles and bits of plump, slightly sweet yuca fries. You have to get the pão de queijo ($10 per pair), an anytime cheesy bun ubiquitous in Brazil.
Shuka’s vibrant and rustic menu is influenced by the chef’s trip through North Africa and Spain, as well as her cooking experience. It’s a hearty-sized and tasty plate filled with eggs, crunchy bacon, and custardy French toast. It’s a thick and soft slice of milk bread topped with flattened lemon slices and honey drizzle. Best paired with naan, this curry is an explosion of flavors and has tender chicken meat that falls off the bone. Perched in East Village, this Indian restaurant has been part of the Big Apple’s dining scene since 2017. Accompanied with rice and beans, this plate has a couple of flavor-packed, moist, and juicy pork chops.
Every day feels like a pleasant and leisurely Sunday morning at this eatery. From the slaw to the bread, everything about this sandwich is outstanding. Their service is rather friendly, and its long space has plenty of cozy tables and Wi-Fi. Opened in 2019, this coffee shop guarantees a relaxed and quaint brunch in Sunset Park. Try their whole wheat pancakes with sweet corn nibs and cranberries.