30. L’Ogre

Dish to get: côte de boeuf (for two)

Deliciously tucked absent in the 16th arrondissement, L’Ogre is a meat-lover’s triumph. Foie gras or smoky bone marrow are followed by huge cuts of correctly pink côte de boeuf, wagyu or black angus to share, sliced at the table and served on wood boards with the fluffiest, crunchiest chips. The whole setup is delightfully French classic wine bottles line up together the central zinc bar, wonky candles drip on to red-and-white-checked tablecloths and there is even a fumoir cigar place tucked away at the back. If you are right here for supper, try to bag a table beside the window – you’ll end up with a ringside seat for the Eiffel Tower’s hourly gentle show. Teddy Wolstenholme

Tackle: 1 Avenue de Versailles, 75016 Paris, France
Website: restaurantlogre.fr

31. Amarante

Dish to order: foie gras

Christophe Philippe’s Amarante celebrates French cooking as it should really be: component-concentrated, wealthy and common. He is familiar with his audience. If you like your meat lean, use of butter restrained and steak well-carried out, his web page warns, this isn’t the bistro for you. Luckily for all those of us whose eyes sparkle at the point out of foie gras and fraise de veau (element of the calf’s intestinal membrane), that signifies there is a a little bit greater opportunity of bagging a single of Amarante’s 21 purple leather-based seats. Not all dishes are large on offal, but all are large on flavour. You could possibly savour a tender beef cheek with sweet, fresh peas, roast rooster with celeriac or pigeon and boudin noir (black pudding). Follow their ideas for a unique bottle to match your selections, and you won’t be upset. You can wander off lunch, or evening meal, with a stroll about the neighbouring Port de l’Arsenal.

Tackle: 4 rue Biscornet, 75012 Paris
Internet site: amarante.paris

32. Robert et Louise

Dish to buy: leg of lamb

It would be straightforward to walk straight past Robert et Louise’s unassuming entrance on the Marais’s Rue Vieille du Temple, if it was not for the scent of wooden-fired meat wafting from the red gingham curtains. This cafe has been below for extra than 60 decades and even though the eponymous Robert and Louise have moved on, their daughter Pascale and her husband however run the display. Inside of, copper pans cling from wonky shelves above a large stone hearth in the centre, and mismatched wooden tables become communal at busy instances. This is very low-important, rustic French cooking at its very best start out with a plate of garlicky snails or a doorstop slab of foie gras, followed by beef rib, entrecôte, lamb leg or veal, grilled and salted more than a smouldering wooden hearth. Portions are hearty – and ridiculously inexpensive for this central component of town. Teddy Wolstenholme

Handle: 64 Rue Vieille du Temple, 75003 Paris
Website: robertetlouise.com