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Ristorante le Mani in Pasta

About Ristorante le Mani in Pasta

Get the inside scoop on Ristorante le Mani in Pasta from local experts, travel creators, and tastemakers. Browse genuine trip notes, Ristorante le Mani in Pasta reviews, photos, travel guides, and itineraries from real travelers and plan your trip with confidence.

What people say

"Le Mani in Pasta is the perfect place to discover traditional local dishes like spaghetti alla carbonara, rigatoni all'amatriciana, saltimbocca alla romana as well as innovative seafood appetizers, first and second courses. For appetizers you can expect oysters and shellfish, specialties of the kitchen, sea bass and truffle carpaccio, fresh artichoke salad, mushrooms and parmesan, mixed platters of salami, cheese and mozzarella, octopus and potato salad and seasonal vegetables. If you are not a fan of seafood and would like to enjoy some meat, Le Mani in Pasta will not disappoint. The cooks are skilled at preparing beef, lamb and veal dishes like fillet with green pepper, steak with truffles, beef carpaccio, escalope with lemon or white wine. If you would like to enjoy some traditional Roman meat specialties, I recommend lamb chops and saltimbocca alla romana. Le Mani in Pasta truly stands out for freshness and quality of the raw ingredients carried out by the expert hands of the chefs to deliver unique results, both in terms of flavor and presentation."
"Although Le mani in pasta is located in a quiet area of #Trastevere, it is usually completely booked. Contrary to the restaurant's name, you're not likely to see anyone with their hands in the dough here. Instead, the chefs stay busy juggling lobsters and tomatoes and still manage to magically produce Sardinian orange zest cookies garnished with brittle. A window dividing the kitchen from the dining room allows you to keep an eye on the action."
"Wonderful, intimate and cozy restaurant in Trastevere known for their pasta. The carbonara is a winner but you can't go wrong with any of the pastas here. "

Mentioned in these guides

Fascinating places in Rome - a little bit of this, a little bit of that, mixing classics with some unpopular, hidden gems! Where to eat/drink (including a bunch of beautiful rooftops), where to shop (outlets, bespoke & made in Italy - brands you rarely find outside this country) and what to visit around (gorgeous sights included, so be sure to check them out and take lots of pictures). Highlights: 🛵 Vespa - is an Italian luxury brand of scooters and mopeds manufactured by Piaggio. The name means wasp in Italian. An Italian icon since 1946. You’ll see many of these all over the city. 🍕 Roman style Pizza - we encounter "pizza al taglio," which means "by the cut". The scizzas, which are a type of scissors, are used to cut this pizza into square-shaped slices. This helps to maintain the structure of both the toppings and the crust. There is also “pizza bassa”, with a thin base. Roman pizza is practically the opposite to Neapolitan pizza: it is crispy and they are not afraid of toppings. A classic on all menus in Rome is the Capricciosa: topped with ham, mushrooms, olives, artichoke, an egg and tomato. Oil is added to the dough and there is much less water than the Naples version. 🥯 The maritozzo - is a classic sweet pastry, traditionally packed full of whipped cream, which has satisfied Romans for centuries. The dough-based bun is typically eaten in Rome for breakfast but can also be eaten as a hefty snack, or dessert, throughout the day. ☕️ Ristretto - is Italian for "short shots", and that's exactly what this shot of espresso brings to the table. Its main difference is that it takes a shorter extraction time, and uses less water therefore the flavor is rich and bold, and very intense. 🍧 La Grattachecca Romana - a favourite icy drink with fruity flavor; for the Romans, the grattachecca is sacred - strictly prepared by hand in the historical kiosks of the Rioni Trastevere, Testaccio and Prati, in the lively Ponte Milvio area and Trieste and Trionfale districts. Grattachecca derives, in fact, from the action with which the “ghiacciata" (ice) is produced: with a special tool, the ice is scraped off a block, called the "checca" in Roman dialect. 🛍️ When it comes to shopping, Rome can be quite the haven for designer brands, but there is no other fashion house more Roman than Valentino Garavani. The brand’s design (its famous studs) has its origins in the Renaissance architecture of Rome - the “bugnato” technique of the ancient Roman buildings. The largest Valentino store (in the world) lies here, in Rome, on the famous Piazza di Spagna site.
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