Cuisine that celebrates the many cultures that make up Israel.
- Honoring fresh and local ingredients in Park Slope.
Everyday is Sunday with Daily Brunch!
- Park Slope offers brunch every day from 10:00 - 4:00pm
Fresh Seasonal Cocktails, Right Across the Street
- Wolf & Deer, our sister restaurant, is located right across 5th Avenue! Order cocktail and spirits right here to complete your next meal.
Cuisine that celebrates the many cultures that make up Israel.Honoring fresh and local ingredients in Park Slope.
Everyday is Sunday with Daily Brunch!Park Slope offers brunch every day from 10:00 - 4:00pm
Fresh Seasonal Cocktails, Right Across the StreetWolf & Deer, our sister restaurant, is located right across 5th Avenue! Order cocktail and spirits right here to complete your next meal.
Miriam Restaurant - the flagship restaurant that launched Chef Rafael Hasid’s NY venture - has been one of Park Slope’s most cherished and celebrated restaurants for almost two decades.
At Miriam Restaurant the cuisine is uniquely, distinctly Israeli. Our menu is seasonal, and many of our ingredients come straight from Israel. Yet what exactly is Israeli cuisine? Truthfully, to enter the subject is not unlike entering a sea by foot and feeling a sudden deepening. Unlike French, Chinese, Italian food, etc., one does not unfold the menu at Miriam with a set of associations firmly in the mind. In truth, there exists no single dish, no single style of preparation that one might call uniquely Israeli. And yet this lack of identity is its identity, its beauty.
A by-product of the cross-pollination that accompanied the gathering together of Jewish people from around the globe, one might say that, in itself, Israeli cuisine is as close to a true world cuisine as exists. When citizens arrived after World War II, each group brought a tradition of culture and cuisine as set in its ways and one of a kind as a river. And yet suddenly something different was happening around these peoples. They were breathing different air. There was a new climate and a new terrain. Things like figs, thyme, marjoram, and pomegranates were growing in their outlying fields.