Reviews on German food in Moritzburg, Saxony, Germany including Forsthaus, Gasthof Barwalde, Adams Gasthof, Gasthof Goldne Brezel, Spitzhaus, Gasthaus Zum Dreispitz, Moritzburger Schlossrestaurant, Churfuerstliche Waldschaenke, Schloss-Teichhaus, Zum Auer
Things to do in Moritzburg
4 based on 15 reviews
Die GaststÃ¤tte befindet sich gut erreichbar an einer historischen StraÃenkreuzung unweit von Moritzburg und bietet sich insoweit fÃ¼r eine Einkehr sehr gut an, wenn man nicht in unmittelbarer NÃ¤he des Schlosses essen mÃ¶chte und es etwas urspÃ¼nglicher mag. Die Einrichtung ist sehr gemÃ¼tlich, man fÃ¼hlt sich in der Tat um Jahrzehnte zurÃ¼ckversetzt. Es gibt auch einen schÃ¶nen Gastgarten mit SpielmÃ¶glichkeiten fÃ¼r Kinder.Die Speisekarte hÃ¤lt eine groÃe Auswahl wirklich schmackhafter Speisen deutscher Hausmannskost bereit, es finden sich auch traditionelle Gerichte. Wir hatten u.a. gepÃ¶kelte Zunge, Kohlroulade, hausgemachte SÃ¼lze mit Bratkartoffeln und Kassler mit Kartoffeln und Sauerkraut. Es werden auch Fisch- und Wildgerichte angeboten. Die Bedienung ist ausgesprochen freundlich, es werden auch SonderwÃ¼nsche gerne erfÃ¼llt. Preislich und von der PortionsgrÃ¶Ãe liegt der "Auer" im Mittelfeld. Durchaus positiv fanden wir, dass Pommes keine Standardbeilage sind. Es gibt vortreffliche Salzkartoffeln mit zerlassener Butter, KlÃ¶Ãe und Bratkartoffeln. Wir mussten trotz Sonntagsmittagsbetrieb nicht lange warten. Es scheint eine grÃ¶Ãere Anzahl von StammgÃ¤sten zu geben, die aus der nÃ¤heren Umgebung hier essen.Gute ParkmÃ¶glichkeiten.Wir kommen gerne wieder.
Der Ober war zwar nett wirkte aber irgendwie hilflos. Leider war er unaufmerksam und redete drinnen lieber mit der Wirtin. DarÃ¼ber vergaÃ er dann unsere GetrÃ¤nke, so dass diese aufgrund unserer Nachfrage erst nach dem Essen eintrafen. Das Tagesangebot war âsÃ¤chsisches Bratenbrotâ fÃ¼r 10,20 Euro. Das bestand aus einer Scheibe Graubrot mit zwei Scheiben Schweinebraten in einer undefinierbaren SoÃe, die sehr nach angedickter TÃ¼tensosse schmeckte, schwimmend. Dazu eine kleine GewÃ¼rzgurke und ein SchÃ¤lchen Meerrettich. Bizarre Zusammenstellung und nicht wirklich schmackhaft. Ferner bestellten wir eine Soljanka, die geschmacklich in Ordnung war. Als wir nach etwas Brot fragten, stutze der Ober kurz und brachte dann eine Scheibe Graubrot. Dieses fanden wir dann fÃ¼r 1 Euro auf der Rechnung wieder. In fast allen Restaurants, die wir in Europa kennen, ist Brot als Zugabe zu einer Suppe selbstverstÃ¤ndlich gratis. Fazit: Essen mÃ¤Ãig, Preise Ã¼berhÃ¶ht.
4 based on 23 reviews
We visited this restaurant on 1st of January for dinner. Staff at the reception and restaurant was friendly, food was really delicious. Prices slightly higher. Very good option for dinner after visiting fabulous Moritzburg castle.
3 based on 46 reviews
We put the crown on the table. Hospitality in a dreamlike setting and dishes that combine tradition and worldliness, served in a place with a special history. With passionate cuisine in a charming ambience, you will experience a wonderful combination of p
Nice experience if you are visiting the Moritzburg Castle. Location is superb, and the food at a high level. Service though, is really not what you should expect. Seriously understaffed in the tourist season. It ruins the experience.
4 based on 40 reviews
We have been here twice and both times were impressed with the welcoming atmosphere, friendly service and warming food. We all enjoyed our meals fish soljanke and Venison goulash were my favourites. We were with children and there was a high chair.
4 based on 267 reviews
TheSpitzhaus restaurant was a 10 minute drive from our vacation apartment in the Wilder Mann neighborhood of Dresden and was recommended by friends-of-friends. We were glad we had the navigation system to aid us in getting there - the restaurant is in a rather out-of-the-way location. The service was slow, but friendly (in helping us translate the menu) and accommodating (in preparing a dish that was no longer on the menu). My salmon, my son's schnitzel, and our friend's mushroom dish were all good.The view was beautiful! A lovely place to spend a summer's evening.
4 based on 40 reviews
We chose this restaurant for lunch as it was the one nearest to the Moritzberg railway station, as we were 'in between' trains. An attractive place on the main street, we chose the shady terrace on the main street side but a very pleasantly decorated air conditioned dining room is also available. Our previous poor experience of German food (not here) was blown away by the food presented. Menu descriptions were good and I enjoyed a plate of roast wild boar with potato dumplings, red cabbage and mixed veg, whilst my partner enjoyed her large salad. Service, beer and wine was very good are we returned to the station with our faith in German cuisine restored.
4 based on 95 reviews
"Where shall we eat in Moritzburg?" we asked our hosts before we set out from Dresden.Adams Gasthof, they said. Right across from the Schloss. Hmmm. Something to take under advisement.The GPS took us off our track and into a snowdrift. A fellow from the village came along and helped me push. Back onto firm ground -- "We're actually trying to get to Moritzburg. Which way should we go?" Forward to the church, left, then at the traffic signal right... "Danke vielmals! Und noch eine Frage - in Moritzburg wo sollen wir essen?"Adams Gasthof, he said.Well, that decided it. Adams Gasthof it would be.We came down the main street of the town, across the little narrow-gauge railway tracks, past the various hotels and shops... no signs for Adams Gasthof, or none that we saw... Hmmmph. Had we missed it? We were at the Schlossteich, the castle's moat-lake... oh, the hell with it. Left-hand turn along the road that parallels the lake's bank. And, to take another run past the various shops and signs, first left again, and -- and by golly, there on our right it stood, Adams Gasthof, parking in the courtyard or behind. Goal! Goal! Goooooooaaaaallllll! (Well, we were hungry after all that pushing.)For centuries the place has served travellers through Moritzburg from its privileged location at the castle gate, a gift of the Kings of Saxony. The architecture and the menu both drip tradition: High ceilings, dignified plasterwork, and tall windows with white frames and mullions set off the dark wood of the entryways, the blond wood of the parquet floors. Bits of ungulate skullcap and antler are everywhere overhead, which I mention only in case you're morbid that way. Carp, and not a hint of mud in its flavour, from the castle's waters, venison, red cabbage with apples, potatoes with gravy, a proper salad, good beer all contributed to an excellent meal... but dreadful "Christmas music" over the in-house tannoy took away from it. And, as too often still in what used to be East Germany, standard credit cards were not accepted.Our Dresden hosts, our village car-pusher, both were right to recommend Adams Gasthof. We recommend it too, as long as you have a decent wodge of cash in your pocket; certainly you'll enjoy the food and the decor. (Look out for the stuffed fox smoking a pipe.) And if you elect to go, as long as it's not in the run-up to Christmas, you probably won't have to listen to Michael Jackson rendering, in both senses, O HOLY NIGHT -- so your meal will be much happier than was ours.
5 based on 22 reviews
This cozy Gasthof is an insider's jewel located only a few minutes away from the hustle of Dresden's city center. Tasty and excellent prepared meals are served in the fine and authentic atmosphere of a Saxon country inn.The menu is well selected, local sources represented and the service by the owner is attentive and empathic. Only the possibility to spent lovely summer night in a shady garden retreat was missed severely. Keep on!
4 based on 59 reviews
Walking from the railway station towards the Moritzburg schloss on a hot day, we were initially attracted by the tree-shaded courtyard - an oasis of peace. Although we only had drinks and a light lunch, food and service were excellent, and more reasonably priced than eating establishments actually at the castle.
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