4. Where food becomes art
Stephane Gebord, a small but very fine eatery, comes highly recommended for its stylish Burgundian menu.
Presented in an artistic eye catching manner, your dining experience at Stephane Gebord will begin with a succession of amuse bouche selection followed by the most exquisite Burgundian affair. If this is your first visit to the region, this little restaurant may set your future expectations of the local cuisine way too high…
Stephane Gebord has always been an expensive mistress and as such a perfect spot for a special occasion.
The restaurant is closed on Monday and Sunday and you need to book well in advance for Friday and Saturday seating.
5. The finest of French fusion
At top of his culinary profession and charging premium prices for it, chef William Frachot has taken a leaf out of French culinary heritage and put a contemporary spin on it.
Each dish presented to you is an experience designed to impress and linger. The basis for the menu is French cuisine but very much influenced by William’s new flavour discoveries on his far flunged travels. We hear that a visit is well worth your while during the game season.
Though rather pricey we would go for the a la carte menu hiding some true gems that are bound to form a lasting impression.
6. Back to basics
If you’re looking for a straightforward, down to earth meal, head for the young and bright L’Edito serving honest, simple good food in a friendly casual atmosphere.
The menu is sectioned into a number of categories that feature old-time Italian and French favourites, including the love it or hate it steak tatar.
Pricing is very reasonable, we like the extensive list of cocktails but feel the food menu is a tad too long.