Show here the full text of the article
Close the entire text of the article here
Address: 81 Makenzijeva St., Belgrade
Working hours of restaurant and kitchen: from 9 a.m. to midnight
City transportation: bus: 24, 83; trolley: 19, 21, 22, 29
Credit cards: Master, Visa, Maestro, Dina, Diners, American Express
Garden or terrace: yes, 160 seats
Access for disabled: yes
Menu: in Serbian and English
Staff speak: English
Vegetarian menu: not separate, but there are dishes without meat
Main courses: from 250 to 1,400 dinars
Daily menu: yes, by type of dish: soups from 70 to 130 dinars; cooked dishes from 220 to 610 dinars; fish from 550 to 2,300, and roast meat 1,300 dinars per kilo
Available for hire: yes
The large garden with its socialist image is separated from the busy street by a fence and is nicely in the shade of large trees.
The excellent quince brandy will help you decide what to order: get ready to try the hot peppers in oil with garlic, parsley and a bit of cream (the peppers weren’t really hot and the cream was somewhat aged). Our impression was enhanced by the warm flatbread served with this entrée.
Even though “Orač” is known for its cooked dishes, we decided to try the grill – a burger with lots of onions, excellently prepared, spicy and greased with bacon, and the lamb roast with potatoes which gets an average mark. This is served with a standard and not too large Serbian salad.
Desserts are also standard for a tavern, so we left their degustation for some other occasion.
Everything could be much better here, but it could also be worse, and “Orač” is among the least expensive restaurants in the city.
Meal for two: 1,500 dinars.
"We can disagree over the status (of Kosovo) for the next 200 years, but that does not mean that we should hate each other, that we should not do business with each other."
On the occasion of International Day to End Impunity (IDEI), marked on November 2, the Committee to Protect Journalists (CPJ) has published, as part of a global campaign to combat impunity, a special report entitled "The Road to Justice."