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Showing you results for "Chinatown Melbourne, Little Bourke Street, Melbourne VIC"

Food and restaurants in Melbourne

Top restaurants

Asian Restaurant
“Feel the similarities and differences with other China Towns in the world! ”
  • 112 locals recommend
Wine Bar
“Share tapas and artisanal Spanish wines and spirits at this contemporary bodega. BOMBA draws inspiration from the workers’ culture of Spain’s Catalan region. Following a million-dollar renovation in 2018, this intimate rooftop bar overlooking a leafy Lonsdale Street has become even more popular. Sample from the ever-changing menu, sip a sherry or vermouth and stay for a cocktail – or a movie: silent Spanish films are projected on the wall of the theatre beside it. With a retractable roof, drop-down windows, permanent and portable heaters for the colder nights, it’s an easy rooftop to stay warm and entertained at during winter. 103 Lonsdale Street”
  • 25 locals recommend
Dumpling Restaurant
“A modern and relaxed dumpling experience in Chinatown. A$100 for two people (approx.) ”
  • 53 locals recommend
Ramen Restaurant
“Melbourne's best ramen (some might say). Usually a queue to get in - but you'll be in within 10 minutes. ”
  • 25 locals recommend
Japanese Restaurant
“My favourite japanese food, sashimi is good, I recommend going there for lunch as their lunch sets range fro $25 to $38 per person, Dinner is very expensive minium $100!”
  • 2 locals recommend
Restaurant
“An old dog with plenty of new tricks, this Canto institution just keeps getting better and better, one mud crab claw at a time. It's still kicking strong through 38 years, two recessions, the digital age and a plague of screechers decreeing the death of fine dining.”
  • 15 locals recommend
Ramen Restaurant
“If you like Japanese ramen, this is a must try restaurant, great ramen at resonal price.”
  • 8 locals recommend
Lounge
“Pan-Asian dishes in a former textile factory with low-lighting, fabric wall art and a cocktail bar.”
  • 11 locals recommend

Cafes

Café
“Residing in the 115 year old building made famous by its cousins Seamstress and Sweatshop, sits a haven for inner-city coffee lovers: Drystore Espresso. The tiny venue takes the term ‘inventive use of space’ to a new level. There are boxes of yet to be used products acting as wall decor, bits and pieces from the Seamstress kitchen thrown in wherever there is free space and hanging from the ceiling are the venues token Chinese cheongsams and other clothing curios. Though the bench space is remarkably limited, should you be lucky enough to score a seat, it doesn't feel boxed in. Generous windows open out onto the street allowing natural light to flood the tiny venue.”
  • 2 locals recommend
Italian Restaurant