Nowhere’s The Place To Go
When you are looking for a restaurant that offers something a little different – special even – then you need look no further than Nowhere, the latest eatery to open its doors on Ekamai Road. The casual rooftop restaurant brings to the table the best of European and Asian dishes in a Eurasian menu that’s simply bursting with tasty treats and crafty cocktails.
The brainchild of Khun Virunpatch ‘Prare’ Kasemsri Na Ayudhaya, Nowhere goes the extra mile to ensure diners palates are teased and tested with superbly marinated, cook, and presented dishes from appetizers to desserts. Having grown up watching her mother skillfully prepare a wide variety of cuisines, Khun Prare also experienced first-hand what it means to blend the best culinary aspects of different cultures during her time in the UK.
Satiate your hunger pangs with an intriguing dish that takes a little Thai street food and pairs it with a staple English breakfast item. A healthy helping of Moo-Ping Pate is served with toasted English muffins, pickled vegetables, and crumbed pistachios. Equally mouthwatering is the Watermelon Salad served with fresh baby spinach, topped with Feta cheese and Bonito flakes, and seasoned with vinaigrette to convey the umami flavour.
The top main meat courses include grilled Hoi-sin Beef rubbed with spicy hoi-sin sauce and served with sauteed mushrooms, leek, potatoes, and Asian salsa verde, finger-licking Harissa Pork Ribs coated in a North African hot chili pepper paste, and 24-hour marinated Grilled Pork Chops served with spicy apple compote and grilled shallot with balsamic dressing.
If seafood is a little more to your tasting, head chef Chayanin Rungthong has you covered with a delectable Shrimp and Chorizo Pasta and a tasty Salmon Cajun steak topped with avocados, pineapple salsa, and crispy tortillas.
For desserts, two items are sure to be on your order; the Apple Crisp is the classic baked apple and ice cream with a twist, while the Mess of NOWHERE was inspired by Eton Mess, a classic English dessert invented at Eton College.