German RestaurantEnglish Restaurant
King's Cross - Restaurant Menus
Breakfast is available at the Grand Café on Saturday and Sunday from 10am to 4pm. Serve every Monday to Friday from 12.00 - 17.30. Tea is available at the Grand Café & Terrace every Thursday to Friday from 3.00 - 5.30 pm and Saturday to Sunday from 4.00 - 5.30 pm.
Every Saturday and Sunday from 12.00 - 15.00 in the restaurant. Only in our restaurant on the top level for up to 10 people; from Tuesday to Friday. "Probably the most challenging German dinner in London in... well, for ages?"
Attractive little house with a pair from Berlins, who loves schnitzel and ribs, roasted fillet of pork with noodles, best of the sausage, potatoe pancake, sour roast, beef troganoff and early risers, as well as German beers and wines.
Attractive little house with a pair from Berlins, who loves schnitzel and ribs, roasted fillet of pork with noodles, best of the sausage, potatoe pancake, sour roast, beef troganoff and early risers, as well as German beers and wines. New owner, chef Uwe and his spouse Dagmar, who welcome the guests in this cosy holiday restaurant, have made it even better.
You are specialized in German meals like the spicy-sweet sauerbraten and the delicate roulade of cattle, which is grated with shouldard and stuffed with a cucumber. Different handcrafted prescriptions and a pleasant serving make this a favorite for those who savour these savoury cuisine. You' ll be enjoying the elegant atmosphere of Europe that reigns here.
Dining out in a restaurant in Germany
Dining out is very common in Germany, and you will notice that there is no big deal between a restaurant in Germany and the USA, and in many German places you don't have to sit down - although the waiters usually take you to your tables.
Dogsbags are not a standard procedure, but more and more diners (except for the very unusual ones) let you take home remnants. Once you have arrived at a restaurant, you want to sit down (plâts neh-mn) and get your meal card (shpy-ze-kâr-tê). You will be taken to your desk by a waitress (dehr kêl-nêr).
What is on the list naturally varies depending on the type of restaurant you are in. When you go to a French, Spanish or China restaurant, the meal can be in the local currency with a German version under the court name. There are even translations in German in some of our restaurant.
In the following paragraphs you will learn more about food that you can find in German food stores all over the state. Rolls for breakfasts are very common in Germany, but there are also all types of sandwiches and crispbread. The following types of soup (zû-pen) are on the menu: There are as many different ways of eating as there are in any particular crop; here you will find some of them on a German menu:
Sometimes you can order side orders separate from your entrée: In German diners there are many good desserts (ztuhm naH-tîsh), among them the following: You can order sparkling or still (ayn vâ-ser with carbon dioxide ) or still waters (ayn vâ-ser oh-ne koh-len-zoy-re).
When you ask the waiters for a sparkling wine (mînê-rahl-vâ-sêr), you usually get sparkling waters. The following table lists some of the most popular beverages, some of which you may find on a menu: Like in English, you use different terms to order your meal.
Fortunately, they are not too complex and can be used both to order meals and beverages and to buy groceries in a shop: Prepare for him or her to react rapidly and name courts you may never have known before. In order to prevent mix-ups with the waiter's answer, try to hold your meal so that the waiter points to it while he is answering.
Traditionally, after a dinner, the waiters will ask if you like the food: Hopefully you have eaten your dinner and are forced to give one of the following answers: By the end of your dinner, your waiters can ask you how you can finish your dinner and find out if you are prepared for the check: