4 based on 459 reviews
Restaurant marocain proposant un large choix de plats traditionnels sous forme de buffet Ã volontÃ©. Vous serez accueilli par une Ã©quipe jeune et dynamique dans une ambiance chaleureuse et dÃ©paysante.
Really nice atmosphere and food was delicious. We missed the dancers unfortunately but still, the decoration in the restaurant makes you feel like you just traveled to Morocco.The chief for the Kefta was not really friendly and did not cooked it very well so it was a bit disappointing but in overall the food in the buffet was excellent
4 based on 693 reviews
We liked this place.Nice food and casual surrounding.The welcome from staff was pleasant and happy.Salads were good and kebabs.Thanks so much.
4 based on 190 reviews
Immediately in front of the Pau Chateau, Les Amoureux has an unimposing facade, but a warm and inviting interior. Cuisine is mainly Italian, with a bit of a French flair. Service is spectacular, and the food is wonderful. We started with the minestrone and went on to pasta. A nice Montepulciano was available for a very modest price. Our most enjoyable meal during our week in Pau.
4 based on 105 reviews
Checklist:Â Great waitstaff (Mustafa).Â Lovely, quiet ambience.Â Delicious food that makes you want more.Â In the heart of one of France's most interesting cities, Pau.Â Le Ouarzazate gets the Angobango bump!This restaurant is wonderful,. We had passed it, on a little side street just off the main drag, weeks before.Â It appeared closed (but it did this time, as well, so best check the door!).Â But Le Ouarzazate, even closed, has a special and charming feeling.Â It lingered in our heads and finally, with the promise of spiced lamb calling, we returned.Â Immediately, it felt like this would be special.Â 'Ouarzazate' is a city located in south-central Morocco, and the word itself has its roots in a Berber phrase that loosely means 'without confusion', 'without noise'.Â The restaurant conveys this perfectly.Â It has a modern and also warm Moroccan flair, including atmospheric hanging brass lamps and skinny desert trees that create a sense of intimacy for diners.Â Mustafa, who manages the bistro and waited upon patrons, welcomed us, working effortlessly with our stumbling French and then stepping in with his own good English when needed.Â And the menu.Â As anyone who is foodie enough to be reading this knows, sometimes you are just boggled by choices.Â (That is why we went back two days later!)The food: My husband got the Sahara couscous with chicken and kefta--.Â a full plate of moist flavorful chicken and skewers of kafta on a bed of couscous.Â The next time, he got the kefta tagine, with lots of little kefta meatballs in scrumptious sauce. I got the Royale tagine, with lamb shanks and veal, baked to perfection in Moroccan spices and served with a small side dish of cinnamon/sugar-topped couscous. The second time around, the veal tagine with peaches, pearl onions and fruits was smooth and perfectly cooked. And we both started with a refreshing tomato/red pepper salad perfectly dressed.Â They have a solid couscous and tagine menu, and also both fish and pigeon pastillas, which take just a little longer to cook. The place was packed. Reservations are really important!
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