About Bevis Marks The Restaurant

Bevis Marks, The City’s bustling kosher restaurant moved to larger premises on January 9th, 2012. New features include a nice bar area where salt beef sandwiches and gourmet burgers can be enjoyed as well as a private dining room. Bevis Marks’ success has been all the more remarkable as its previous premises was notoriously hard to find. The new spacious venue situated in Middlesex Street goes back to Jewish roots “When Cromwell decreed that The Jewish people could come back to Britain over 300 years ago, Middlesex Street became the hub of London Jewish culture. Head Chef Anthony Broster spent several years in New Zealand, where he met his wife before coming back to live in Britain. He was previously at Smith’s of Smithfield. Consequently, his dishes are modern British with a New World twist and his winter menu includes Bevis Marks favourite, shredded salt beef with Thai herb and noodle and peanut salad and cured duck breast, cauliflower mash and cranberry clove salsa.

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Prices and Opening Times

£26 to £40

Venue Details & Map

Address
3 Middlesex Street
Whitechapel
London
E1 7AA
Public transport:
Aldgate, Underground
Book a taxi on +44 (0)844 556 0706 or with London's biggest car service app

Yelp Reviews

4 out of 5 based on 4 reviews

Top 2 reviews of Bevis Marks The Restaurant

4.0 out of 5 27 July 2014
by Carastian C.

What a great and surprising dinner! we tried to find something that is one the one hand new to the colleague with the not too travelled pallet but adventurous enough for her to experience new things. The place is a very clean ambiance, yet slight wear on the glasses (invest into a nice dishwasher detergent - it helps).

We had a fantastic tuna with pistachios on an israeli salad, and a lamb...more

5.0 out of 5 9 January 2013
by H D.

Outstanding kosher food and service, but be prepared for expensive.

Salt beef appetizer was wonderful... beef melted in my mouth, without tasting too obviously of salt. Wanted to order duck with curry, but they were out. Instead, Steak and Ale Pie, not a traditional Ashkenazi Jewish dish either, was an excellent kosher version of the English classic. Salad of spinach, tomato, and pomegranates...more

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