Currently there is no menu available for La Goulette Tunisian Restaurant in Kilburn. We are continuously adding menus, so check back soon!
In the meantime feel free to browse our other menus within Kilburn below.
|Grilled Fish||Grilled fish is almost always served in restaurants and can be several types of fish. Mackerel and even sardines can be used, but quite popular is sea bream which can be quite expensive. Served with vegetables that have been marinated and chargrilled, if you love fish, this is the dish to eat. The fish is served skin on, and the skin will have been coated in a strong spice mixture.||Tunisian|
|Couscous with Chicken and Vegetables||Semolina couscous is used in this dish, with chicken and a variety of vegetables served on top. The vegetables are normally stewed for quite a long period time, using strong spices such as ras-al-hanout, and then mixed with chick peas for the last few minutes of cooking, before being poured over the couscous. A very filling wholesome dish.||Tunisian|
|Honey Tagine||Very close to Morocco, the two countries share a lot of similar dishes, this being one of them. But the Tunisian version tends to contain a lot more sweetness due to the addition of honey and more apricots than the Moroccan version. Also contains chopped tomatoes and plenty of cinnamon, and the cinnamon sticks may sometimes still remain when the dish is served. Suitable for vegetarians, it also contains other dried fruits and nuts. Can be served at the table in either bowls, or still in the tagine itself.||Tunisian|
|Lentil Soup||A frequent addition on a Tunisian menu, the lentils are a regularly used pulse in this country’s cuisine. Can be served with flatbreads or sometimes just chunky crusty bread. The soup surprisingly contains mergez sausage, cut into chunks, and spinach is always added at the last moment. May also contain chickpeas.||Tunisian|
|Lamb with Couscous||Couscous is a staple grain in Tunisia so it is seen regularly on most restaurant menus. This dish is really a spiced up version of a lamb stew, which will include diced onions, chickpeas, tomatoes, courgettes, garlic and lemon. Sometimes the lemon is left in the stew. The dish is very aromatic, can also include dried apricots, and may come with fresh chopped mint.||Tunisian|
|Meatball Soup||Very hearty dish, and often eaten as a main course as it is very filling. The meatballs are made of ground lamb and mixed with cumin and coriander, mint, ground black pepper and sometimes a little chilli. The soup is made with a flour base, tomato paste, a little yoghurt, harissa paste, mint and chopped coriander, with some caraway seeds to give it an aromatic almost aniseed flavour. Can be called Hassoo on a restaurant menu.||Tunisian|
|Rose Wine||Whilst there are no wines indigenous to Tunisia, they tend to serve Lebanese wines as these are frequently found in the country. St. Thomas features on most menus. It is spicy and aromatic with a noticeable flavour of berries on the palate. Described as a fresh and lively wine it is a good accompaniment to Tunisian food. An alternative to this would be a brand called Wardy, again from the Lebanon, which is also a fruity and full of berries.||Tunisian|
|Mint Tea||Like most North African and Middle Eastern countries, mint tea appears on every menu. Simply made, it can take the form of a ceremony which in Tunisia is generally performed by men! Fresh mint stalk is left in the glass, and the drink will often be served with small sesame pastries.||Tunisian|
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