Bairro: Asa Sul
City: Brasilia, DF
Phone: (061) 3242-3041
Hours: No Information Available
Cost: No Information Available
The charm of the traditional neighborhood in Rio is present in this bar. Photos of Morro Two brothers and a replica of the sidewalk Leblon decorate the place. Among the most requested appetizers are the unique cookie feijoada (R $ 21.90 a piece with 8 pieces) and onion crust with cream cheese and shrimp (U.S. $ 16.90 a unit). On Friday and Saturday, there's feijoada buffet complete with rice, cassava, manioc, caipirinha (a $ 19.90 per person). On Sunday, there buffet corned beef and rice, cassava, tack, string bean, fried potatoes, vinaigrette (a $ 19.90 per person).
For the most part any meal that is originally from Brazil, which include feijoada, moqueca, or churrasco. The name can be reasonably open to interpretation, and these establishments can regularly grant a diverse assortment of provisions. Brazilian cuisine, like Brazil itself, alternates very much by region. The usual crops on hand in each region add up to their characteristic.
Root vegetables like for instance cassava (locally known as mandioca, aipim, or macaxeira), yams, and peanuts, and fruits like açaí, cupuaçu, mango, papaya, guava, orange, passionfruit, pineapple, and hog plum are within the local ingredients applied in cooking. Brazilian pine nuts titled pinhão grow in a tree that is plentiful in the southern part of Brazil, and are a widespread national snack, and even a advantageous export. Rice and beans are an exceptionally common entree, as are fish, beef and pork.
A few typical dishes are caruru, which contains okra, onion, dried shrimp and toasted nuts (peanuts and/or cashews) prepared with palm oil until a spread-like consistency is created; feijoada, a simmered bean-and-meat dish; tutu de feijão, a spread of beans and cassava flour; moqueca capixaba, consisting of slow-cooked fish, tomato, onion and garlic topped with cilantro; and chouriço, a gently spicy sausage. Salgadinhos, cheese bread, pastéis and coxinha are prevalent finger foods, while cuscuz branco, milled tapioca, is a widespread dessert. Brazil is additionally well-known for its cachaça, a favorite native liquor utilized in the caipirinhas.
The European immigrants (largely from Germany, Italy, Poland and Portugal) were familiar to a wheat-based diet, and introduced wine, leaf vegetables, and dairy commodities in the Brazilian cuisine. When potatoes were not available they found how to use the native sweet manioc as a replacement. Lasagna and other pasta recipes are additionally very common.
In Brazil, there are many “bares”, or “barzinhos”, (pubs, little pubs) where people gather for happy hour to have caipirinhas, cocktails, beers and other beverages.
Snacks are very popular, many are dependent on the local foods, but many are very common all over Brazil. Polenta frita (fried polenta), pao-de-queijo (biscuits baked with cheese inside), salami Italiano, fried chicken wings, cod fish balls (deep fried pastry made with wheat flour, egg, and shredded cod fish), various cheeses, and olive platters.
It is very common for bars, called botequins, to have cafe-com-leite (coffee with milk) served in a shot glass, plus fresh french bread with butter for breakfast. This is a little unusual for most people, who are used to pubs as a night time venue.
People commonly gather in bars to watch sports events. Normally, these are soccer matches, which happen frequently and not only during the World Cup. Brazil has soccer tournaments throughout the year, and everybody has their favorite team. It isn't uncommon to see significant numbers of people promoting their team.
Brazilian pubs range from very informal, lower class establishments to very formal, higher end places. Unlike most North American pubs, most of these pubs are wide open to the public with no formal entrance.
The minimum age for drinking in Brazil is 18 years old, and if you look older than 18 it is very likely you won’t be asked to show your ID. Public drinking is allowed in most cities, and public areas.
Nearby Restaurants include Moisés Cervejaria, Bar e Restaurante, Mangiare, Botequim Leblon, Cacahuá, Galeteria Gaúcha - Asa Sul, Blenz Café, La Chaumière, C´Est Si Bon, Godera, Haná, O´Rilley Irish Pub, Toca do Bacalhau, Tee Gschwendner - A Loja do Chá, Pastel Mix, Parrilla Madrid, Original Shundi, Bob´s, Vila Chocolate, Chiquita Bacana, Choperia Amoricana.
|Artesanal Café e Tapiocaria||SCLN 307 Bl. A ,|
|Barril 66||Ade Conjunto 12, s/n|
|Botiquim Blues||CNA 2 Lote 3, s/n|
|Cabana Bar e Restaurante||Cls 315 Bloco D, s/n|
|Carne-de-Sol 111||Cls 111 Bloco B, s/n|
|Chão Nativo||SIG Quadra 03 Bloco B, s/n|
|Feijão Verde||SCln 714 Bloco G, s/n|
|Feira da Torre||Feira da Torre de TV, s/n|
|Gosto da Mata||Cls 106 Bloco C, s/n|
|La Gondola||Shs Quadra 5, s/n|
|Pamonha Pura - Clsw 101||Clsw 101 Bloco B,|
|Pamonha Pura - Qnd 01||Qnd 01,|
|Patú Anú||Mln Ml trecho 12, s/n|
|Paulicéia||Cls 113 Bloco A, s/n|
|Rosental||Acampamento Pacheco Fernandes, s/n|
|Sabor Brasil||Cls 302 Bloco A, s/n|
|Tammbaú||Cln 102 Bloco C, s/n|
|Tapioca Café||Conjunto Nacional, s/n|
|Tapiocaria Doce Sertão||Scln 311 Bloco D, s/n|
|Tapiocaria Maria Bonita||CLSW 104 bloco C, s/n|
|The Continental||SHS Quadra 04 Bloco D, s/n|
|The Falls||SHS Quadra 05 Bloco H, s/n|
|Trem da Serra||Núcleo Rural II, s/n|
|Xique-Xique||Scrln 708 Bloco B, s/n|
Other Cusines in Brasília: